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January 18, 1929 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-01-18

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I

ESTABLSHED
F 1890

IYr

I an

aI

MEMBER I
ASSOCIATED
PRESS I

Vol. XXXIX. No. 86. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 1929v

EIGHT PAGES

CHAIRMAN HALE ACTS
TO PREVENT JM IN
TOPI[ISE NATELEGISLATION,
FEAR THAT MINOR BILLS MAY
BLOCK CRUISER MEASURE
PROMPTS ACTION

Cabot Keeps Silent 'PO[ WILLIAM BLUME M[RGE[MATEMAIIAlumnus Presents Valuable Collection
CIILLIRIII HLUIJer TtILIJUL IT 1 Of lIILI fhIUf B itno 1, m t T U T t7fc1

Tuberculosis Sanitarium Will Not
Be Connected With University
States Medical Dean
i iuT I i aVUU Lin 101. ~ L111i1

i

WANT LONGER

SESSIONS

Quality Of Work May Cause Senate
To Convene An Hour Earlier
Than Noon Each Day
By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 17.-Appre-
hension lest a legislative jam in,
the Senate block consideration of
the pending cruiser construction
bill today prompted Chairman
Hale of the naval committee to
demand longer daily sessions.
Hale, who is in charge of the
measure which would' provide for
15 cruisers and one aircraft car-
rier, temporarily yielded the floor
for work on a deficiency appropri-
ation bill today that in so doing
announced that hereafter he de-
sired the Senate to convene an
hour ahead of time of its usual'
meeting time at noon. Senate
leaders indicated this request
might be complied with beginning1
next week.
Navy Measures Wait
The deficiency bil is but one of
-nf m ar >°C niv itin - ~

T- ns is a good Lime for the uni-
versity to keep its mouth shut," de-
clared Dr. Hugh Cabot of the Med-I
ical school, relative to the exten-
sive tuberculosis fight planned by
Gov. Fred W. Green and the state
legislature. "The matter is entirely
up to the legislature and the uni-
versity should have nothing to say,
at this time." Although the plan
includes spending $750,000 in tu-
berculosis prevention and $500,000
for a tuberculosis sanitarium to be
located at Ann Arbor, Dr. Cabot
states that it will have no connec-
tion with the university.
He does not expect the plan to
materialize immediately, be stated,
characterizing the problems at
present as one of finding a way to
raise necessary funds.
HOOVER WILL CONFER
WITH PARTY LEADE.RS
President-elect Leaves Monday For
Exactly Two-Week Conference!
In FloridaI
WILL TACKLE 3 PROBLEMS

PREDICTS EARLY ABOLITION CONSOLID
OF FOREIGN COURTS IN ELIMIN
TALK OVER RADIO UNI]
ADVISES GRADUAL CHANGE GLOVER
Glover, Hunt, And Band Complete Combined
Program Of Michigan Night Is Li
Series From Morris Hall
"When it is frankly admitted Eliminat
that the presence of foreign courts fying stan
is an infringement of Chinese divisions o
sovereignty, and that China offers solidation
court protection equal to that of Mathemati
some of the more turbulent coun- and of the
tries of the West, it is hard not to been recen
yield at once to China's demand will place
for, an immediate withdrawal of the tion under
courts," said Prof. William W. under the
Blume, of the law school in his ad- University
dress on the thirteenth Michigan Sever,
Night radio program of the current prof. Ja
series broadcast last night. The erary coll
program was put on the air through ehar
WJR, the "Good Will Station" of The combi
Detroit, from the new Morris hall tectural sc
studo. chools ani
! dTaught Law In China s, a
pProfessor Blume, who was teach-I courses be
ing law in China at the time of the (versity wi.

ES IN LITERARY I Orla B. Taylor, '86, of Detroit'
presented to the University a
unique gift in the form of a com-
plete set of autographed letters and
S H O S'documents of the Emperor Napo-

DATING DEPARTMENTS
ATES DUPLICATION,
FIES STANDARDS
APPOINTED HEAD
Faculty Of 51 Members
argcst On Campus,
Says Hopkins
ing duplications and uni-
dards of hitherto similar
f the University, a con-
of the Departments of
cs of the literary college
engineering college has
tly effected. This move.
all mathematics instrue-
one leadership, directly
administration of the
in general..
al Schools Affected
mes W. Glover, of the lit-
ege has been appointed
of the new department.
nation effects the archi-
hool, and all the other
d colleges on the cam-
well. All mathematics
ing offered in the Uni-
[1 be by this one cen-

recent outbreaks, had as his title tralized department.It is said that
"Withdrawal of American Courts the newMathematics department
From China." Pointing out the is the largest on the campus. It!

f
4

a paten or measures awa ng -(yAsc-tdr5)staino h or ytmi
Lion and the naval chairman show- (By Aocated Piess situation of the court system in has enrolled 51 professors, and in-
ton ady thava hewasirmanu sh - WASHINGTON, Jan. 17.-Presi- China as it now exists, he traced structors, according to Louis A.
ed clearly that he was fearful butdn-lcHovrwllevMn-Itevroseeopesinhetutr,1
if he gave way too frequently for dent-elect Hoover will leave M in- the various developments i the Hopkins, secretary of the college of
the consideration of other legisla- day for exactly two weeks of con- establishment of foreign courts Engineering and Architecture, and
ture, the warship building program ferences with Republican party there and the causes for the so- of the mathematics department.
would not be acted upon before leaders to whom he has disclosed doing. Under the present arange- By combining the departments
March 4. plans for tackling three important ment a citizen of the United States oof the literary and engineering col-
problems facing his administration is subject only to his own court in fleges, there can be established a
Today, however, time was found -farm relief, tariff revision and China, while this is not true of a common t an be eaisedea!
for Senator Tydings, Democrat, prohibition enforcement. I Chinese citizen in the United and work in the similar courses,!
Maryland, to car on fora whie In addition he has made a pre- States. .nformerly offered separately by the
the offensive started in behalf of liminary survey of a number of Cites Complaint Causes fo lofeed sprated te
the measure yesterday. The Mary- other questions and has received . "This uneven situation has been Specialization of instruction for
lander,S one of the undermembers many suggestions concerning ap- the subject of much discussion and the furthering of advanced courses
of the Senate and a veteran of the pointments to his cabinet, but has is one of the chief causes of can also be obtained. Depublica-!
.World War, isisted that theI given no public intimation as to the China's constant complaint about tions in certair courses, and func-
United States should attempt to personnel of the official family unequal treaties," Professor Blume tions of the department will be thus
attain a naval parity with Great which he must name by March 4. stated. "For some time China has avoided.
Britain. He suggested as one A suggestion that the special urged that foreign courts be with- Is Not First Merger
njeans of reducing land and the session of the seventy-first Con- drawn, ancd the position of our This is not the first consolidation
naval armaments of other powers gress, which is to take up farm re- government has been that, al- to be made among the like depart-
of Ameri oans to cuties lief and tariff legislation, be called though the maintenance of the ments of the literary and engineer-
of American las to countries for April 1, was made to Mr. Hoover courts could not be defended as a ing and architectural ,schools. At
naval establgshme mts.y today by Senator Shortridge of permanent policy, the capacity of present, there is a centralization of
naSwanlisonFavos. California, one of a nearly dozen the Chinese to administer justice the physics and chemistry depart- I
Swanson .Favors Billcallers at his headquarters. must be assured before all conces- I merts. For the entire campus,
The senate heard Senator Swan- While the President-elect un- sions could be surrendered. there is but one Physics department
son, Dcmocrat, Virginia, declare doubtedly has given some thought Professor Blume mentioned the and one Chemistry department.
that in his belief the bill would in to the membership of the special opposition to such a policy on the Advantages similar to those
reality be a peace measure, since I commission he intends to appoint behalf of business men engaged in secured by the consolidation of the
it would serve notice, if passed, to investigate the whole subject of the China trade and the affect Mathematics department, have
that the United States intended prohibition and general law en- which it would have should they been obtained by the unifying of
for her navy to be equally as I forcement, so far as is known he be withdrawn, when that country the physics and chemistry depart-
strong as that of England. has not made up his mind who he ofefrs perhaps the greatest field ments.
The senator from Virginia took will select. He, however, has indi- for future foreign trade. .-
the view that this would cause cated he wants to name men of Abolition PredictedI
Great Britain to decide that a pact outstanding position who *will be "Early abolition of the courts is WOMEN DEBATERS!
for naval equality and a further able to aproach the task before sure to come," he said, "but whether D,+OWNED BY HI0
dascssnfarm m m ithem with an open mind. this course will keep down fric-
Hoover will address a celebra- tion as well as a more gradual B.
Many Stand Firm tion at Brussels to be attended by process is very doubtful, and, (LBy Sp a. 1 .scuding
There was no indication that the king and queen of Belgium, when the fears of the business UBUS, J 7- 17 (4iSssiib
Swanson's speech had changed while a telephone will carry his men are taken into account, theI the question of the abolition of
the mlhinis( of the group opposed to voice. gradual course would see1U to be social fraternities and sororities in
the building of 15 cruisers and one Mr. Ihoover will speak ito a tcl-l far less destructive of trade rela- state universities, the affirmative
aircraft carrier. The leaders of ephone at his desk either at his tions, and therefore, the one which women's debate team of the Univer-
this group come mostly from the Mayflower hotel headquarters or should be followed." ' sity of Michiga lost a very close
middle-west. his S. St. home and at the Belgian Prof. Clifford C. Glover of th decision to the Ohio Slate team
Senator Norris of Nebraska, has capital his voice will be heard by College of Pharmacy, spoke on here tonight.-
not the least liking for the pro- the crowd through the medium of "What Goes Into a Pill," telling of The Michigan trio was composed
posed measure and has said so and amplifiers. the many constiuents which go to of Helen McComb, '30, Lois Webb,
others who apparently share his Information at the Hoover head- make up some of the more complex '29Ed, and Virginia Houghton, 30.
opinion include tokhart of Iowa, quarters is that the celebration is ones, giving as an illustration one IThey will be in Ann Arbor tomor-
Nye and Frazier of North Dakota, in honor of the President-elect., who which is composed of 13 different row afternoon. The group was ac-
and King of Utah, a Democrat. as head of the commission for the ingredients, coming from many dif- companied by Floyd K. Reilly of
Proponents Conident relief of Belgium directed the feed- ferent countries. the speech department.
ing of the population of the little Hunt Discusses Marble-
fident. that when the final roll is kingdom during its occupation by "Marble" was the title of the third PLA Y PRODUCTION
called it will pass with votes to Tthe Germans. address on the program and was TO REPEAT SHOWS
spare and think the question is This will be the first extended given by Walter F. Hunt, professor.
whether it can go through in the i address the President-elect will de- of petrology. Professor Hunt told
form provi'ed by the house when liver before his inauguration and of the history of the stone, its Due to a greater demand
it passed that body at the last ses- the second since his return. composition, its types, and its for seats than could possibly be
sion. His first talk here was brief, various uses in building and art fitted, Play Production will repeat
Under those terms 15 cruisers of being in the form of a message on work. The University Concert its three one-actplays,d " nOver-
10,000 tons each and one aircraft the occasion of the opening of the Band presented a series of popular toiics" The Dreamy Kid,"and
carrier of 13,800 tons were pro- tunnel of the Great Northern rail- and classical selections as the The Flattering Word" in addition
vided for at an estimated cost of road under the Cascade mountains. musical portion of the program. ;to the regular performance tomor-
I I__________________________________________ row night and last night's perfor-1
$274,000,000. A time limit of three E YORK TIMES EVENTS mance for which all tickets were
years was set for the construction. CURRENTone several ays ago. Anyone

leon I, and his marshalls, as well
as the aptographs of several of the
general and members of the cabi-
o 01
Editor's Note '
1 This is the first of a series of
I four articles to be run in The '
i Daily concerning the details of '
I this gift. I
0 o0
net. The gift will be formally pre-
sented on January 21 in the main
library.
The collection contains six auto-
graphs of Napoleon himself, the
first dated in 1794 being in the
Italian form "Buonaparte," the
second dated 1803 in the form
"Bonaparte," which he used as
First Councul; the third dated 1809,
POPULARTENOR WILL
European Critics Acclaimed Roland
Hayes A Fine Artist During
His Continental Tour
IS FAMED FOR SPIRITUALS
Appearing in Ann Arbor after a
triumphal season of concerts in
Europe, Roland Hayes, popular
negro tenor, will appear in a con-
cert tonight at 8:15 o'clock in Hill
auditorium as one of the regular
numbers on the current Choral
Union concert series.
Throughout Europe Hayes was
acclaimed a fine artist. Newspaper
reviewers were unanimous in their
high praise of the negro singer of
America, whose spirituals had
thrilled the audiences abroad.
Hayes has often been termed "a
singer of spirituals," but in reply
he has stated that he is not es-
sentially a singer of spirituals, but
rather that whatever moves him
in the spirituals also moves him in
Schubert, inferring that it was the
inspiration responsible for the.
work which made him appreciate
it, not the nature of the work, it-
self.
Many famous audiences in music
capitals of the world have listened
to the Hayes' art. Packed audi-
ences have greeted this son of ex-
slaves wherever he has been sched-
uled for a coheert. Royalt of Eng-
land, Spain, and Holland have
been numbered among his listen-
ers. Editorials, magazines, books,
and special articles have paid trib-
ute to him. In fact, the famed
negro has enjoyed unusual success.
The program for his perfor-
mance tonight includes Beethov-
en's, "Adelaide," Schubert's "Die
Krahe," "DieNebensonnen,"' and
"Wobin," "Rachmaninofft," "Songs
of Georgia," and four specially se-
lected negro spirituals.
MARSHALL FOCH -
STILL IN DANGER
(By Assocate Prs )
PARIS, Jan. 17.-A slight im-
provement in the condition of
Marshal Ferdinand Foch was
noted by his four physicians this
evening at the conclusion of the
fourth day of his illness.

JM.L111UHALb I V.~ /11V1 X11 Y
being in the form of "Napoelon,"
which he very seldom used, and the
remaining three being in the fa-
miliar form of "N" "Nap."
There are two autographs each
of Berthier, Lannes, Lauriston,
Maret, Marmont, Massena, Murat,
Soult, and Suchet. These are the
signatures of the most famous of
the generals, marshalls, and cabi-
(net members.
There are many letters of excep-
tional interest. A letter from Mar-
shall Davout is signed as "Prince
of Eckmuhl," and directed to the
Emperor himself contains a nota-
tion upon its face signed by
Napoleon. While Marshall MuratI
was King of Naples he signed a
letter in the form "Joachim Napo-
leon," which he used as his title
while king. The letter is a per-
sonal letter to Cardinal Fesch, who
was the uncle of Napoleon, and also
of Caroline Napoleon, Murat's wife.
In 1811 Maret, then the Minister
of Foreign Affairs, sent out a cir-
cular letter to the French Consuls
in various parts of the world asking1
them to invite the competition of'
inventors with reference to im-
proved methods of spinning cotton.
This collection contains the letter
which was sent to the New York
consul. It displays Napoleon's
great interest in industrial affairs.
EDISON RESUME'S WORK
IN SOUTHERN CLIMATE
Plant Able To Produce Rubber
In Case Of National Emergency
Is Object Of Research
HAS 15 YEAR OLD FORD

"B" TEAM WINS HARD
F[OUGHT BATTLE WITH
STATE BYONE POINT
27-26 SCORE OCCASIONS FIRST
DEFEAT FOR YPSI IN
SIX GAMED
GILES ANNEXES HONORS
Exciting Tilt From Spectators'
Standpoint; Lead Changed
Hands Several Times
By Cleland Wyllie
YPSILANTI, Jan. 17. - Tables
were turned here tonight when the
Michigan Junior Varsity defeated
Michigan State Normal college, 27
to 26, in a hard fought and excit-
ing contest. It was the first defeat
f for Ypsi in six games.
Most of the excitement was
crammed' into the last half, since
the Wolverine Cubs forged into an
(early lead in the initial period and
maintained it with ease although a
Normal rally in the closing min-
utes brought the score from 14 to
3 up to 16 to 10.
Margin Lost Quickly
This margin soon faded away
under the Ypsilanti onslaught and
with the Normal's offensive click-
ing in perfect order the lead soon
changed hands when Giles drop-
ped in a basket making the score
18 to 17. Weinstein's free throw
was the lone point for Michigan
during this spirited rally.
From this point on the tilt was
somewhat wild and nerve racking
to watch. Whitney added a free
throw following Whittle's foul to
I bring the score 19 to 17 and Shaw
evaded the tight "B" defense to
toss in a goal from inside the free
throw line giving Ypsi a four point
lead. Cushing was then put into
the Junior Varsity lineup and soon
connected for a long shot from the
side to pare the margin in half.
Whittle Evens Score
Whittle evened the count again
on a short shot, but with the
teams battling evenly and hard
Weinstien fouled Shaw. The pen-
alty shot broke the tie again and
Giles broke away to sink another
basket under the hoop. Leading
then, 24 to 21, the Normal played
a cautious game and controlled the
ball very well, but Cushing brought
the "B" team back into the fight
with a push shot from a mixup
under the backet and then pro-
ceeded to dribble through the Ypsi
defense for the goal that put
Michigan back into the lead, never
to be headed again.
Middlestat then fouled Barley,
an expensive infraction of the
rules, since - the Junior Varsity
guard sank both gift shots and the
two points thus added to the
Michigan total offset Shaw's tipin
following Whitney's unsuccessful
free throw. The game ended as the
quintets were fighting for the ball
i| the middle of the court.
Free Tosses Important
Accuracy from the foul lane kept
111 T ...... 1, , .... . ., n.. >, . 4 - 4

i

( 1y Assciated Iress)
FORT MYERS, Fla., Jan.17.-
Thomas A. Edison, electrical wiz-
ard, was back at his winter estate
here today for a resumption of his
research work in a new field-
search for a plant capable of pro-
ducing rubber to supply the United
States in case of a national emer-,
gency.
Welcomed last night by several
hundred friends when he arrived
from his New Jersey home, the
aged inventor planned to be up;
early today to inspect his manyj
experimental plants.,
Several changes greeted him this
morning, chief among which was a
new laboratory, a surprise present
from his wife. The old building, in
which the experiments were made
on modern electric light globes,
was removed last summer to the!
Detroit Museum of American His-
tory.
Mr. Edison will be 82 years old
Feb. 11, and a party is planned for
that occasion, with the guest list to
include Henry Ford, Harvey Fire-
stone and probably President-elect
Hoover. All except Mr. Hoover havek
accepted.
Meanwhile Mr. Ediison will coi
fine his activities to his research
for rubber, He will examine plants
'Jat Ih raA/.e fk 0JI(~4 d

i
l'

:
;!
I
i
tl
.
,

Dr. Iieitz-Boyer, spokesman for
the four, said, "We are satisfied
1 with the progress of the illness.
There is no aggravation of his con-
dition; rather the slight improve-
ment continues. But we can not
promise for the future. His condi-
tion remains grave."
No official communique on the
Marshal's condition was to be is-
sued until 9 a. m. Friday. None 01
the doctors remained with him
tonight.

One thinga whichUia, res.sed the Normal team up in the fight
One thing which ipessedUIduring the entire game. The Ypsi
inventor on his arrival last night five connected. in eight out of 15
was the relegation of his old 1914 free tosses. Michigan was even
"flivver" to the role of a baggage more unerring on its few chances
can. Since it was presented to him, since five out of six chances were
1.5 years ago, by Mr. Ford, the old converted into points. Shaw, Nor-
car has been a source of pleasure mal star, was closely guarded
to Mr. Edison. Its brass radiator throughout the game and failed to
and open-door effects were famil- Iscore with his customary fre-
lar sights here, and it is expected quency, although Giles came to the
he will continue the use of the ma-fore to annex the scoring honors.
chine inefnitely I The game started slowly with
Te Wa thr Michigan coming back after an
Thle W eathler Ypsi score to take the lead. Whit-
tIe's injection into the lineup
(Ty Associated Press) speeded up the attack, his four
Rain in south and rain or s baskets aiding in piling up the 14
in north portions Friday; Saturday to 3 advantage held up to the last
generally fair; expect snow flurries few minutes of the period. A rally
along Lake Michigan; colder Sat- led by Shaw and Giles closed this
urday in west and north portions margin to 16 to 10 when the halt
Friday afternoon. was over.
- ---I The box score: -

,I

I I-* V4vw -%, -- - - - 0 v&w - . -9

President Coolidge favors the billE
but his recommendation that the'
time limit of three years for build-
ing the ships be removed has
caused dissension. Chairman Hale1
of the senate Naval committee'
who has taken the task of shep-
herding the bill through the sen-
ate gauntlet is opposed to the chief
executive's suggestion.1
Correction
The Daily wishes to direct atten-
tion to the fact that Prof. Hans F
-- 4 4 r .,1,

EXAMINATION ENDORSED

BY BROWNj

In commenting upon the New
York Times Intercollegiate Current
Events contest, which will be con-
ducted by examination on Friday
afternoon, February 15, Professor
Everett S. Brown of the political
science department urged students
to enter competition.
"The Times Current Events con-
test," he said, " is a competition in
knowledge of what is happening
in the daily world in which we
live. As such it ought to have wide

"It was the aim of the New York
Times in originating this contest,"
Professor Brown continued, "to
stimulate interest in the reading
of the news. This year's examina-
tion will cover the news from June
1, 1928 to February 15, 1929."
"I wish to emphasize," he stated,
"the fact that this is not a test
in history or in politics, but in
current events of every description
-developments in the fields of in-
vention, science, geography, art,
r,.-,n -nnrl fhp likN nnr

wanting to attend Tuesday night's
presentation should send a stamp-
ed self-addressed envelope to Play
Production.
Another special performance will
be given Tuesday afternoon for the
members of the Ann Arbor Wom-
en's club. All the members are in-
vited and due notice will appear in
the Daily tomorrow concerning
how members may procure their
tickets.
HENR Y KILLILEA
CRITICALLY ILL

CARILLON PRODUCER WILL ATTEND
DINNER OF CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE
For the first time since their ap- tomorrow night and he will be the
pointment several months ago, the guest of honor at the banquet. He
entire campaign committee which is in this country on a business
has been selected to secure the trip and will be here tomgrrow
funds for the carillon to be in- night primarily to explain some-
stalled in the proposed Burton Me- thing about the carillons which
morial Campanile will meet at 7 his concern is able to offer for in-
o'clock tomorrow night at a ban- stallation in the Burton Campanile.
quet which will be held at the While in Ann Arbor, Mr. TaylorI
Michigan Union. Bob Brown, gen- will be the guest of Regent Junius
eral chairman of the carillon com- E. Beal.
mittee, who has called the meeting, In addition to the members of
Iwill nreside. the carillon committee the mem-

Downing, f,........
Kanitz, f ........ .
Dougal, c.........
Barley, g ...........
Lovell, g ............
Balsamo, f........
Weinstien, f. .
Whittle, f.........
Cushing, g ......,.
Totals.........

B FTPF
1 1 0
0 0 4
0 0 1.
2 2, 1
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 1 1
5 1 2
3 0 1
11 5 10

Michigan "B" (27)

1
21

Michigan State Normal (26)
B FT PFTP
Giles, f . ... .. ... 4 2 0 10

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