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Chicago Daily Illini Newspaper Archives Jan 17 1926, Page 1

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Chicago Daily Illini (Newspaper) - January 17, 1926, Chicago, IllinoisStudent newspaper of the University of Illinois of volume la Price five cents Champaign Urbana sunday january 17, 1926 Twenty two pages number 105 proposal put Forward in Senate to give president authority to seize mines Washington Jan. 16 a w a after president Coolidge Lead been attacked and def heed today in the Senate for inaction in. The Anthracite suspension a proposal was put Forward that would give him full authority to bring about a resumption of mining. A joint Resolution by senator Copeland Democrat new York would empower the president to seize the mines fix the Price of Anthracite at the mines As Well As wages of employees and compensate the mine owners. At the request of the author the measure was sent to the a interstate Commerce committee. The running fire of discussion a As to whether the president can do anything now indicated rather widespread opposition to any such legislation. Before offering the Resolution. Senator Copeland sought action a on another requesting the president to act to end the suspension but after an hour and a half of debate it went to the Calendar under the rules at the conclusion of which is known in the Senate As the a morning during the debate chairman Oddie of the mining committee disclosed that his committee has sent to the Commerce department for expert opinion a measure designed to carry out the recommendations of the president s Cal commission by giving the government a greater measure of authority to Deal with emergencies in both the Anthracite and soft Coal industries. Intimations during the debate of a possible combination Between operators and miners to bring about suspension Drew denial from representatives of miners Here who declared there could be no such conspiracy As was hinted at in the Senate discussion. A Quot a incidentally these representatives w. J. James and George w. Lewis legislative representatives Quot of the United mine workers of America said the miners would Welcome an Opportunity to negotiate with the government in preference to the operators. Tea for seniors to be tomorrow first exclusive affair for women to be held in woman a building the first Tea Given for All senior women has been arranged by woman a league to be held from 4 to 5 of clock tomorrow afternoon in the upper Parlours of the a woman a building. This is the first social function Ever Given for senior women exclusively. A Surprise which will not be made known until the hour of the Tea will be the main feature of the afternoon. Campus chaperone will be special guests. Mrs. Harriet Van Dyne and Jane Edison �?T26, a representative of senior women will pour. A program under the direction of Betty Stiven. �?T29 will consist of the following numbers a clog dance Dixie Dunham �?T26, violin group Phyl Lis Feingold �?T26, readings Frances Lewinthal �?T27 piano group Velma Kitchell �?T26. Jubilee stunt tryouts to continue tomorrow tryouts for stunts submitted for presentation in the Post exam Jubilee february 8 arid 9 in the auditorium will be continued at 5 of clock tomorrow afternoon in delphic Hall r. M. Pettigrew �?T26, chairman announced last night. Nineteen stunts. Were tried a out yesterday. Stunts already selected by judges of the tryouts Are group stunts Sigma Phi Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Alpha Epsilon individual stunts l. A. Wein Rott �?~28, h. P. Fidler�?T27 and w. H. Jacob �?T27, w. J. Maguey �?T26 and Philip Thorek �?T27, Marshall Meyer �?T26 and j. W. Heller �?T29. Five discharged five admitted at Hospital five students were admitted to Mckinley Hospital yesterday. They Are Winifred Garland �?T�8, a r. A. Damert �?T29p e w fear i 28/. R. I Gross �?T26, arid Joeeph Fttch-�?T29. The five discharged Are Jekla rodent 29, a Geneva Blankenship 6, Marie bite �?T29, Lorene Megil a a id r. A amp. Mena Sulliv an sum to station will Boetius Sullivan donor of the University radio station will has agreed to pay for the erection of a building in which to House the apparatus. This was not specifically stated in the original deed of gift but in a letter yesterday to prof. James m. White supervising architect of the University or. Sullivan formally announced that he would provide $11,-500 for the building. No plans for the building have As yet been discussed arid prof. White said yesterday that the station will probably riot be put in operation before commencement. The apparatus is nearing completion in the factory of the Western electric company but shipment will probably be held up until the building is completed. Prof. White will go to Chicago for a conference with or. Sullivan to make More definite arrangements about plans for the building. He will also consult with officials of the Western electric company. Eclipse effects envelope Earth physicists prove magnetometer used in local observation 1,500 readings taken to Complete information conclusive proof that magnetic disturbances due to a solar eclipse envelope the entire Earth has been revealed by a series of observations made by a. J. Mcmaster of the department of physics and l. P. Garner of the department of electrical engineering. The investigation was directed by prof. C. T. Knipp of the department of physics. The observations were taken on monday tuesday wednesday thursday and Friday nights. The observations on monday night showed no results but on tuesday wednesday and thursday nights there was a marked effect. On Friday night however As i it a monday night there was no effect. Read every minute the instrument used was a magnetometer which was read every minute Over a period of five hours beginning at 10 of clock each night and ending at 3 of clock each morning. Thus a total of 1,500 readings were taken to Complete the data. In 1918 the physics department of the Carnegie Institute asked the physics department of the University to co operate in making magnetic observations during the solar eclipse of june of that year. The path of the totality of that solar eclipse ran through Washington Colorado and Down to Florida thus Urbana was about 500 Miles from the path of totality. Observations made in Urbana indicated that there was an effect though not great. Eclipse last year a a the Opportunity for additional data came january 24, 1925, when a solar eclipse swept across northeastern North America touching Ontario new York and Connecticut. Readings were again made and the conclusions of 1918 confirmed. The two eclipses of 1918, and 1925, enabled Febe rations to be taken at Only a Short distance approximately 500 Miles. Last week the Opportunity came for prof. Knipp and his associates to test whether the effect extended Clear around the Earth. The eclipse of thursday swept from Eastern Africa across the Indian Ocean Over the philippine islands finally sinking in the Pacific Ocean. Tickets for Paderewski to be sold tomorrow open Sale of tickets for the Paderewski concert which the Star course will sponsor Friday in the new menus gymnasium will begin tomorrow a. S. Madison �?T26, manager announced yesterday. The Sale will be conducted in the University business office from 9 to Iff a of clock mornings and front 1 to 5 of clock afternoons up to and including Friday. Seats remaining at the hour of the recital will be on Sale at the Box office. Many purchasers failed to enclose stamped add fess a return envelopes with their orders or gave incomplete addresses. Those who have not receive i their tickets Are requested to Call for them at the business office or Send stamped return envelopes. 25 on y hike Twenty five men went on the University a. M. G. A. Hilje yesterday afternoon. A the hikers left tire Union building of clock arid walked a fest of Champaign along the a Rigter Mon River. David Malcolmson Secl fort Rory and Allen Waldo �?T37 were Quot in charge. Allotment is specific provision for alumni sex students University not affected specific provision for alumni and former students in the distribution of stadium seats was made for the first time when the football ticket allotment committee created two new classifications yesterday afternoon the committee is composed of representatives of the athletic association the alumni association stadium subscribers the faculty and the student body. As no change was made in. The student and faculty classifications the University will not be affected by the committees action. The change in the alumni and general Public classifications provides for two new groups one for members of the alumni association and the other for alumni and former students who Are nonmembers of the alumni association. On alumni basis a majority of the members of the committee Felt that since a classification on a basis of status As a stadium subscriber was Only a temporary classification it would be Well to establish a classification on the basis of alumni standing. Members of the alumni association will be placed in class d and alumni and former students who Are not members of the alumni association put in class a a to precede class of formerly class a the general Public including All not covered in classes a a and a and who Are not students. The first three classes in the alumni arid general Public classifications remain unchanged. They Are class a All paid to Date and paid in full subscribers class Ball partially paid to Date subscribers and class a All paid to Date and paid wish to bring friends and sit with them but who do not desire to use options. Although paid to do to subscribers who had exhausted a Ali eur options were automatic is pc priced in class a the committee voted to include an explanatory statement to that effect in the group classifications. The next meeting of the committee will be called by chairman n. M. Harris president of the Champaign first National Bank probably for March 6. At this meeting the committee will consider the distribution of tickets for the game on Stagg Field this fall. Carl Stephens editor of the alumni news at the appointment of e. L. Scheidenhelm �?T92, president represented the alumni association in place of George Hinchcliff �?T12, Chicago who was unable to attend. Seiyen to give a recital today special Vesper program scheduled for 4 of clock this afternoon a special Vesper Organ recital will be Given by director Frederic b. Stiven of the school of music assisted by prof. Heiri j. Van Den Berg of the school of music pianist at 4 of clock this afternoon in the Audij thorium. Two features of the program will be specially arranged compositions for the Organ and Piasio by Clifford Demarest new. York City organist. The first is entitled a a fantasies and the second a rhapsody Quot is in sonata form. Massenet a famous a a meditation from a a thais will be one of the Organ solos. A Allegro resold to from a sonata no. 5�?� by the a German composer Merkel two movements from a sym i phony no. 8,�?� a Moderato Cantabile a and a finale a by Charles Widor French composer professor of composition in the Paris conservatory of music and organist at St Sulpice and a Ichante triste one of Joseph bonnets latest compositions which was sent to director Stiven As a Christmas remembrance compose the rest of the of esp a recital. Prof. F. I., will speak 0� immigration a restriction of immigration will be discussed by prof. F. T. Carlton of the department of a Economy As at 7 of clock thursday in 114 new Commerce building. / of. Vail to speak a a Al Vert Emu by a Brit Riv Bahal led surer will speak Ifon really a at 7 80 of clock tomorrow night meeting in. The Home of a Jacori Jardine Lowden Wil feature 29th Farmers week program 250 will Register tomorrow Federal state officials i. A a. Members Rural ministers to be quests of University this week the University will be the Mecca of agriculturists this week. The College of agriculture will be the Host. And the Farmers of Illinois prominent Federal and state officials notables from several universities and Large institutions the members of the Illinois agricultural association and the Rural ministers of Illinois will be the guests. When everything is terminated. Secretary w. M. Jardine former governor Frank o. Lowden and governor Len Small will have had their say about the present agricultural problems and Relief plans the i. As a. Will have adopted a Resolution or two the Rural ministers will have discussed their special problems and some Farmer from Shelby Ville will learn Why he should Plant soybeans on his South forty. The spoils of the week will be divided somewhat As follows to some Illinois Farmer the state a scorn King title and to some farm boy or girl the state Junior a scorn King title. In addition numerous other prizes will be Given at the Illinois seed Grain show did the a Little International livestock exposition and offices galore will be partitioned among the candidates. The whole affair will Start tomorrow morning with the opening of the Twenty ninth annual session and will continue Day and night through the entire week. Mrs. Maude Macy Dies of bronchitis funeral services this morning for Mother of mrs. Noyes mrs. Maude Little Macy 80 years old Mother of mrs. Katharine Noyes 1105 West Nevada Street Urbana died at 10 45 of clock yesterday morning in Tho Home of her daughter following an extended illness of bronchitis. Funeral services will be held at the Noyes Home at 10 30 of clock this morning. The Rev. R. J. Locke pastor a of the first congregational Church of Champaign will officiate. The body will be brought to Grinnell sunday afternoon for burial there monday. Prof. To. A. Noyes and mrs. Noyes will accompany the body. 1 mrs. Macy was. Born april 22, 1845 in Kewanee the daughter of Henry j. Little and Fidelia Maria Stoddard. She attended Oberlin College graduating from there in 1865 with a Bachelor of literature degree. Her husband. Prof. Jesse Macy was in the political science department of Grinnell College for 42 years. He died six years ago when mrs. Macy made her Home with her daughter. Mrs. Macy is the author of a textbook on physiology based on the experiments of prof. H. W. Norris of Grinnell. She leaves surviving one daughter mrs. Noyes and a sister mrs. Louise l. Viets of Long Beach Calif. Miss Wardall Dean Mumford will Lead sessions tomorrow tomorrows session auditorium Dean he w. Mumford of the College Quot of agriculture presiding. 1 30 of clock opening remarks Dean Mumford. A the agricultural situation a. Prof. G. F. Warren of Cornell University. A Price relations of Gram and livestock Quot Gilbert Gusler agricultural news Chicago. A Price determination a prof. C. L. Stewart of the division of agricultural economics. Round table discussion led by prof. Warren. Evening session auditorium miss Ruth Wardall head of the department of Home economics presiding. A. A music selection by the school of music. 7 30 of clock a Little foxes that nibble at the vines of health and happiness a or. Lena k. Sadler Institute of research and diagnosis Chicago. Illustrated lecture on a the conservation of our Parks and natural scenery a a shottes. Ceramics course to begin second week tomorrow Danielson booze prof. Watts on program Britton tells Brick men of business risks tomorrow will begin the second week of the Ceramic Short course which is being conducted under the supervision of prof. C. W. Parmelee head of the department of ceramics., visiting lecturers for the week Are r. A Danielson �?T14, of the . Lindemann and. Hoverson a company m. C. Booze �?T15, of the Mellon Institute and prof a. S. Watts of the department of ceramics of Ohio stale University. Education fraternity will initiate eleven Kappa Delta i honorary Educa a tonal fraternity has elected to Triem Bers rip the following Fred Daigdi �?T26, Mildred Daniels 26, graced Brown �?T26, Jessie b. Frederick �?~�?T26,�?� Antoinette Yoder �?T26, Mildred land Wehr 126, and c. J. Wagner of the department of physical education for men. Initiations Grill beheld at 7 of clock thursday a night in the lower prior a Lofs of the won Orin s building. Following the initiation. Prof. E. of the College of education will give an address. Routine work monday. Or. Danielson and or. Booze will arrive on the Campus a tuesday while prof. Watts is due to appear on wednesday. Mondays work will con �1st of. The general routine work similar to the program viol each Day last week. That a tremendous1 to is evident by the conduct of business trying to tons Best when it costs least was the tons Best when it Cost least was the opinion set Forth by Priori a Britton of the College of it Law yesterday in his talk Oigt Quot risks in e prof. Britton said that the chief risks of a business lie in its employees its buyers its Sellers the Banks the railroads and in the government. Discusses strikes in regard to employees prof. Britton continued a although strikes seem to have a great economic significance they Are often Iakon into court which Means a great expense for any business a. Prof. Britton believes that the Law of contracts is in Good condition anti that the Only risk deriving from the a seller a lies within the indefinite scope of the writing in the con tracts. V. Prof. Britton discussed the a a buyer in relation to. A business arid con eluded with the belief that the interstate Commerce commission plays a great part in protecting the Bull Ness houses As Well As the railroads and buyers. Theatre to read play. A the theatre and i Ymir will a amp a a ale philos Ripe Marie a a play by destouches at 8 of clock Tomoro fright in the Home of prof. I if. Hildebrand of a the department of English. I 2. Bahai i lecture on the evolution of Reli Joh by Albert Vail i a. A. A room 202, Lincoln bal sunday at 6 p. Map i topic when it Mon in univ i Sal peace the new a Oji of St end and religion a resented of the Baha tax tfx Ift a win go is spreading to All parts of. The wof�d.�?�. I t a. �?~1 1 a in u ? a pc mrs a. A Secretary to speak thursday sex governor at Friday luncheon 1,200 expected for banquet with Secretary w. M. Jardine of the United states department of agriculture and sex gov. Frank o. Lowden on the program of the eleventh annual conference of the Illi Nois agricultural association thurs Day and Friday the Twenty ninth annual banners a week of the College of agriculture will open tomorrow. More than 250 Farmers from All parts of the state Are expected to Register for the opening session tomorrow afternoon and it is Esti Inato of that 1,000 will attend the meetings on the last two Days of the program. Reduced Railroad rates 1 for the round trip have been offered to those attending the conference and the Champaign chamber of Commerce with the University y. M. C. A., has made arrangements for Rooming facilities for All visitors. Plan luncheon banquet plans have been made for luncheons thursday and Friday Noons in the Stock judging Pavilion and a banquet thursday night in the gymnasium Annex. Arrangements have been made to serve 1,000 at each of the luncheons and 1,200 at the banquet. Beef from the carcass of Laddie Fairfax the University a prize steer will be served. Thursday night. Secretary Jardine will deliver an address at the luncheon thursday and sex gov. Lowden will speak at the luncheon Friday Stephen Davis of the United states department of Commerce will deliver the principal address at tote banquet. He will discuss a the future of radio and its use by the the present agricultural situation will come up for discussion in the opening sessions of the week tomorrow afternoon arid night. Registration tomorrow tomorrow morning will be Given Over to Registrat Iori and no meetings will be held then. The registration desk and a Bureau of information will be located in the auditorium. Dean h. W. Mumford of the College of agriculture will preside at the opening session of the program at 1 30 of clock tomorrow afternoon in the auditorium. Prof.,George f. Warren of the department of agricultural economics and farm management at Cornell University will discuss a the agricultural a Price relations of Grain and livestock will be the subject of Gilbert Gusler of the agricultural news service Chicago and the concluding speech on the afternoons program will be a discussion of the factors affecting Price determination by prof. C. L. Stewart of the Divi Sion of agricultural economics. Or. Sadler to speak at the end of the session prof. Warren will conduct a round table plans for a men prof. h. Rankin assistant Dean of the College of agriculture chairman of the program committee of banners a week which opens tomorrow. At the night session which opens at 7 30 of clock in the auditorium or. Lena k. Sadler of the Institute of research and diagnosis Chicago will talk on a Little foxes that Nib ble at the vines of health and Hap prof. C. F. Hottes consulting Plant physiologist of the department of botany will present an illustrated lecture on a the conservation of orig continued tin Page two 10 new courses College of agriculture Liberal arts to offer different subjects a ten new courses which have been approved by the Council of Admire is ration will be offered next Asp my Ster by the College of agriculture Dndr the College of Liberal arts and Frew for Rijs is in the College of a care farm mechanics it horticultural machinery farm Mech artics 7, farm so a up i amp re i he Trie a conf Ari icis -344,. Foods h Ririe economics 45 arid 48.- a t Etc i a _ is ?. Which Are new in the. Cosh of literal Rosr and skier As a Olibri history 59. An 3gtr�d_uctiab,, fhe study of old Story f .th�mat�9s Al pro Babi a 32. The psychology of Langi Fiigen = psych Tildy 16, genetic he Ltd by sociology 90a, 90 a 1>�?r-rv associated Kesi Senate finance group demands Revenue report Compromise of democrats and republicans involves reduction of surtax inheritance taxes Washington Jan. 16.�?</p a Senate republicans and democrats on the finance committee compromised their differences on tax reductions today and ordered by unanimous vote a report of the House Revenue Bill to the Senate with considerable modifications. The Compromise which principally further reductions in the surtax rates and repeal of the inheritance tax increased the total reduction provided by the House measure for this year from $330,000,000 to $360,-000,000,. And. Cleared. I Jean for Early passage of the Bill by the chairman Smoot said he would report the measure to the Senate on tuesday but would hold up its consideration for a couple of Days at least if the cloture Rule was invoked to permit an Early vote on the world court. Spokesmen of the two parties in the Senate expressed satisfaction with the Compromise and declared a final vote on the Bill by the Senate Early in february was almost certain.1 the agreement carny suddenly and the committee concluded its consideration of the Bih in a cordial spirit. Ending its work within two weeks after the Bill was first taken up the committee established a new record in the consideration of Revenue legislation. The following Ehy noes in the House Bill were voted today further reduction on surtax rates applying on. Incomes Between $26,000 and $100,000. Repeal of the inheritance tax. Restoration of the present alcohol levies which the House had voted to Cut in half. Agreement on House action for repealing the gift tax amp flashes of late wire news Bryan memorial Ali suied Washington. A the life and works. Of William Jennings Bryan will be commemorated it was decided her today. By the erection of a my i Horiat in the capital. Volstead Law has anniversary a Washington the sixth anniversary of. The ratification of trip eighteenth amendment today was made the Quot occasion for a prohibition Field Day in trip Quot so Pate w the opponents of the volstead act replying veg of Rousky Tri claims of improved conditions in the Cour itry since the dry Law became effective. Pc and a to run busses. Chicago tie Chicago and Alton Railroad is cons Derifg Mot it a buses to replace certain of Kal Tsairis Over rims which Are paralleled by hard roads said a. P. Titus chief a per rating officer Here today. A so Nate acts on Brid to it a Ort Bill Washington a Quot move to invoke cloture on the a Jyrld a Liq to be so As a but of the Yray. Per did a to triage Way for the tax Dustic Trey to it today life. Striate circles v. Pender. Recuperating secret pacts charges president with violating Laws of land through appointments Washington Jan. 16.�?</p a president Coolidge was charged in the Senate today by senator Norris Republican Nebraska with violating the Laws of the land through so Cret understandings with his appointees to Independent commissions. Speaking in behalf of resolutions for the investigation of the Tariff commission senator Norris de Lared that the president belonged to the group that believed the commission should be used for partisan purposes and that he had used his High office to misconstrue the letter and spirit of the Tariff Law. Lewis re appointed he charged that or Coolidge re appointed David j. Lewis Democrat of Maryland to the commission for a political purposes but in bad before the appointment was made the Nebraska senator said the president requested Lewis to give Hirisi a Blanket letter of resignation which the president would be authorized to execute at any time. Although Lewis refused to give the letter the senator added the appointment was made. A i wonder How Many More resignations president Coolidge is carrying around to hold Over members of Independent commissions a he continued. Quot this a is a very forceful method of influencing Culbertson letter \ a letter from William s. Culbertson former me Iribar of the Tariff commission and now minister to Rumania written. September 8, 1924, to e. P. Costigan of Colorado a member of the commission was read by senator Norris As an illustration of what he said was the condition of affairs regarding the Quot commission. The letter in part follows a you will perhaps have seen today in the press that or. Lewis was reappointed yesterday. I reached Washington sunday evening and had not been in my office very Singi monday morning before i was so nor for by the president. Feb result of my interview is covered by a my Morandus a copy of which i enclose. Took presidents suggestion a when i returned to the office i took the presidents suggestions up with Lewis and later he reached the decision that he would not write Thuc letter of resignation requested by the president. He however went to see the president during the afternoon and. I presume he will write you the details of what took place. In general this is what happened 1 a shortly after i reached my office this morning. I received a request to come to the White House. I went Over immediately. The president was reasonably cordial. He began by saying that the subject of the inf Ter View was or. Lewis re appoint ment. Or Lewis term As a a Enber of the Tariff commission expired a a so Ter Day. ,. A continued Oil Page two right to Goyen u. S. Regulation of air for broadcasting comes up for test in Chicago Chicago an. Iffy of a the right of the Federal government to regulate the use of the air for Broadr casting by radio stations was brought to the test for the first time today with the receipt in Chicago of orders from att Arriey general Sargent to prosecute the Zenith radio Corpora Tion operators of wjaz., for Usi Jpn ing a wave length assigned Canadian station but which has been unused. The Zenith station assigned wave length of 322.4/meters by the government in its efforts to in a a congestion of the air Early this be a broadcasting. On length i 32.5 meter a which rider int a a tonal agreement is assigned t Canadian a St to on. This was without., a per Roisson of the Quot a be authorities. Arid brought prompt a Tion from was Riino Quot Torney be. Axe Lson the offenders would he i the i tin a a to Ripe Qiu Iff any Law tin govern mint that due to the rape incr few see i number of broader sting St it us Tibe. Niees by to a Heel a tto Hriz a to a amp a re a his Trig a government length Pirri Trig the.,z6riith m
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