100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 03, 1926 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

I

P

'ummrr

ESTABLISHED
1922

lnfry

:4Ia iti

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DAY A NIGGHT WIRE
SERVYICE

VO44. 3..V L. Nn 34...

V Uj. & 1. IN'U. 'y

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, AUGUST 3, 1926

,-
i

PRICE FIVE CENTS

S MITW T O TESTIFR
AT TODAY'S SUSR
FUND QUESTIONING
EXPLANATION OF EXPENDITURE
OF $263,000 IN PRIMARY WILL
BE OFFERED
LUNDIN IS READY
Senator Reed May Constitute Entire
Committee During Opening
Of Session
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, August 2.-Statements
from Frank L. Smith, Republican
Senate nominee, and his campaign
manager, Allen S. Moore, of Monti-
cello, explaining Smith's expenditure
og $253,000 in his primary contest, will
be offered for the second time to the
Senate campaign funds committee
when it reconvenes here tomorrow to
resume its inquiry into political ex-
penditures.
Both statements will be accepted by
the committee, Chairman James A.
Reed, Democrat, Missouri, has inti-
mated. They have been altered since
the committee refused at the outset of
the hearings to It them go into the
record, and porions regarded as con-
troversial have been eliminated.
Tomorrow's session may begin
with Senator Reed constituting the en-
tire committee, for Senator Lafolette,
Republican, Wisconsin, is detained
at, home by business as is Senator Mc-
Nary, Republican, Oregon; Goff, Re-
publican, West Virginia, and King,
Democrat, Utah, have not attended
any of the sessions. King may arrive
during the week.
Fred Lundin, Illinois political leadrr
and a reputed lieutenant of Governor
Small's organization, is ready to tes-
tify tomorrow, and Samuel Insull, pub-
lic utilities magnate, is to be asked
whether he made other donations than
the committee has learned about.
The hearing is expected to be ter-
minated this week.
Coolidge Ends
Third Year Of
Executive Life
(By Associatd Press)
PAUL SMITH'S, New York, August
2.-Three years as chief executive of
the Republic were completed by Presi-
dent Coolidge tonight.
It was in the early hours of August
3, 1923, that Mr. Coolidge took the
oath of office by the dim light of a
lamp in the Plymouth, Vermont farm-
house before his father as a justice of
the peace soon after the sudden
death of President Harding.
No word of comment was made by
him today, however, on the anniver-
sary as be approached the beginning
of his fourth year as the chief exe-
cutive. Government business occupied
him as it does daily during his vaca-
tion in the mountains and there was
no indication that he would depart
from that program tomorrow.
The Rev. S. McDowell, Methodist
Episcopal preacher, of Washington,
D. C., and Mrs. McDowell were quests
of the President and Mrs. Coolidge at
White Pine camp this noon.
- Other visitors are to be received to-

morrow including Harvey S. Fire-
stone, jr., so not the Akron, Ohio,
rubber manufacturer. He is to report
to the President at the executive of-
lces of the rubber production possi-
abilities in the Philippines as lie has
seen them in a recent business tour of
the East,
BERLIN.-Effective yesterday the
duty on flour was 10 marks a double
hundredweight.
rWeatherMain
-regrets to announce that there is a
possibility of showers today with.
S-temperature change.

Varsity Backfield Strength AIDIDGICIPAI PM
LooksGoodTo GridgCoaches
Possibilities of unusual backfield Knode. Like the present freshmen
strength, added to the University of they had to fight for places for the
Michigan football team from the lists Michigan veteran backfield at that
of the 1925 freshman and reserve time included Frank Steketee, Eddie
squads, has brought up the question Usher and Ted Banks, while Franklin
whether Michigan in other yeai's has C. Cappon was in the line waiting fo RE HALF OF THOSE
received a similar quota of power. his chance at fullback. UNIVERSITY STATION
Coach Tad Wieman is inclined to be- This year prospects include "Jack" ARE WOMEN
lieve that the squad that ushered Kelly, Alvin Dahlem and HermanAE
Harry Kipke into collegiate football ?Miethe as possible quarterbacks, and
was of equal value. Kipke, on the George Rich, Paul Cook, Austin M. 43 ARE GRADUATE!
other hand, was of the opinion that Hughes, Dudley Black, Henry Totzke
the present squad has stronger possi- and Joe Gembis as backs. - l[kigain Leads Regisration With
hilitis even lookin back and kn - iu isE

P
AT
AT ,

Author Dies

1
t
a
j

S
43

l
a
c
{
t

ulll~lo rvol ,uulu uau alm uuw Hgh1es is the best goal ki.ing Erle-0ioad11ns
ing now how the men with whom he prospect Michigan has had for sev- Second and Third
was associated realized upon their eral years. Like the first year men of
possibilities. Kipke's day, they will have to fight
The back field men who won their for places against a band of stars, According to final registration fig-
first letters in 1921, Kipke's first year, with Friedman, Domhoff, Puckelwartz tres given out by Dean Kraus's office
included Uteritz, quarterback, Roby and Skidmre as quarterbacks and Sam yesterday afternoon the total number
and Kipke,, halfbacks, and W. C. Babcock, Louis Gilbert, Leo Hoffman, enrolled in the 1926 Biological station
Dean, John G. Searles and Robert T. James F. Miller, Jr.,.John Molenda and session was 75. More than half of
~~~~ ~~~~~~~~~~ ~--~~-~~~ Walter Weber in the first line of this number are women, 44 being reg-
S1 backfield defense. istered.
i Not all of the first year men of this In the distribution by states Michi-
year's backfield candidates will be gan leads with a figure of 28. Ohio,
Iletter men or even varsity men if the Illinois, Kansas and New York come
B law of averages holds good, but when next in order of greatest registrations
the varsity men are picked, there will with figures respectively of 8, 7, 6, and
be some good candidates in the re- 5. Kentucky, Missouri, Nebraska,
Work in Water Color, Oil, Charcoal, serve strength which Coach Yost has Oklahoma, and Rhode Island have but
Pen, Pencil and Pastel T~o Be said is the real strength of a football one member each. In all there are
team sixteen states and two foreign coun-
Shown i 1Ionday, Tuesday tries represented.
Of the total number who are regis-
APPEAR IN ALUMNI HALL APPOINT DEM ENTS, tered at the Station 43 are graduate
students and 32 are undergraduate
Prof. Emil Lorch of the College of students. There are 5 lassed as stu-
Architecture has announced that the TO S O PITentScwhol are f E yet onund eergradates.
TheSchool of Education undergrad-
iclass in outdoor sketching, a feature ntes number 2.
of the architectural school during the Almost one half of the total number
Summer session, will hold an exhibi- eittee To Work With National led in the Station have been pre-
tion of its work in water color, oil, I Endowmient Board headed By viously matriculated at the Univer-
charcoal, pen, pencil, and pastel next Beveridge sity of Michigan. In figures, 28 of the
number are former Michigan students
Monday and Tuesday in the west gal-
Mon Ay uandiTuesd ia in he west galTO R A ISE M ILLIO N and 47 have not been previously ma-
lery of Alumni Memorial hail. triculated here.
The class this year is the largest Students doing research work in
since its inception six years ago, hav- zoology number 21 and those doing re-
donor of the Cltiments Library of serhwrki-oay ubr7
ing an enrollment of 27 students who osearh work i botany number 7.
have spent the afternoons of the sum- lmin'ricana to the University of Miichi- Among 52 students enrolled in the l
mer drawing and painting picturesque gan, has been appointed chairman of a Biological station are distributed 64
spots in and about the campus, in the Nlichigan committee of the American degrs Of these the A.B. is inj
Arboretum, and along the Huron lHistorical Association, which is seek- grea lst evidence. 'There are 41 A.B.,
River. ing to raise one mllon dollars "to 2 B3., 11 B.S., 8 M.A., and 2 M.S.
Many of the views shown, according promote American history and his- S Nral prominent investigators
to Professor Lorch, will interest resi- tory inAmerica" spen time in the station this year and
dents of Ann Arbor and students fami- " ""h" Michigan "o"mittee, of wic according to Dean Kraus these were a
liar with the surrounding country be- Dr. Everett S. Brown, professor of most valuable influence to the group.
cause of their 'ovel treatment of well- Politial Sienc at the University of Dr. Rtuth Marshall of Rockford Col-
known places. Michigan has been named Executive lge,R ockford, Illinois worked on
Jean Paul Slusser of the freehand Secretary, will work with a National "Waer Motes." Dr. Minnie E. Jewellj
,rawing department, who is in charge Endowment Committee headed by of the Kansas State Agricultural Col-
of the class this summer as in pre- former Senator Albert J. Beveridge loge in Manhattan, Kansas was in-
vious years, feels that much of the of Indiana and with committees in terested in "Ecology of Bog Lakes."
work to be shown is decidedly merit- other states. A New York committee Two members of the School of Hyg-t
orious. has been organized under the chair- ione and Public Health of Johns Hop-
With the work of the class will be mamship of Charles Evans Hughes. kins hnive iOsy did work in the Bio-t
displayed a group of Mr. Slusser's own Yoriier secretary of state. logical station during the present sum-t
water colors, many of which were Many prominent men and wome inmer They were Dr. Francis M. Root
painted while he was abroad last will make up the membership of the who worked on "Food of Mosquito
year. ,ichigan committee, which will have Larvae and Productivity of Pols in
The exhibit will be open free of the support of a large and influential which mosquito larvae live and Dr.
charge front 9 to 12 and from 1 to 5 body of Americans. The .merican Ernest Hartman who worked on
o'clock on Monday and Tuesday; and Historical Association, founded in "Prol lens relating to Bird Maleria."t
the public is cordially invited to in- 1884, aims to embark upon a compre- Of ti e four investigators mentionedf
spect it. hensive program of historical re- I the ni st three have their Ph.D. and theS
search. One project, already under fourth, Dr. Hartnan has a Sc.D.
way, is a survey of history teaching--~--~
Tansley Lecture
in the schools. Through this investi-
Is Postponed gation it is hoped to reveal the facts
so that a nationwide plan of co-
Mr. A. G. Tansley of Cambridge. ordinated methods may be framed. RO
England who was to talk yesterday "What the Asociation now asks,"RAKUERlk FOR U PSnIUEeI
afternoon at 5 o'clock on "The Vegi- says a tatement. explaining th work
tation of the British Isles" was un- of the Michigan committee, "is an in- Directors of the Michigan Bell Tele-
avoidably detained in New York and c ase in endownent to $1000,000, phone company elected Burch For-
so was unable to reach Ann Arbor in with the expectation that the addi- aker of Albany. New York as pres-t
time for the lecture. He will deliver tional income thus provided will be dent, to succeed the late Judge Franzl
it instead next Monday, August 9. used, not only to scure more certain C. Kuhn, who died on June 16, after ar
The lecture will come at the time and adequate support for work al- short illness. Alr. Foraker, who at-t
scheduled before, 5 o'clock in the Nat- ready undertaken, some of which has tended the meeting, immediately as-
ural Science auditorium. The public been seriously curtailed or delayed suimed his duties as head of the Michi-e
is cordially invited to attend. by lack of such support, but also to gan company.
make possible certain new forms of ir Foraker comes to Michigan a
Cservice.' man of more than 30 years in tele-L
Kma n phone work and one declared to bes
qualified, in every way, as presidentb
(By Associated Press) SUMMER SC[OOL CREDIT of the telephone company that servesk
DOVER, England, August 2.-Re- COUPONS TO BE MAILEDI the major portion of a state that has-
ports reaching here tonight are that outstepped almost every other in the
Miss Clarabelle Barrett, of New Credit for all work done in the union in industrial and population
York, at 8:30 o'clock tonight was Summer session in the College growth. He states thatn there wll e
seven miles off the French coast in her of Literature, Science and the no change in the Company's olicy of
attempt to swim across the English i Arts, in the School of Education { rapid building to provide the new and
channel from the English to the and in the Graduate school will additional plant that is expected to be
French port. The weather was fav- be recorded and the credit cou- required to meet the service needs of
orable. pons mailed in strict accordance the growing state and its cities in the

jtwith the blanks on file in the re- years to come.
WASHINGTON.-Exports of agri- spective offices of those colleges, The Michigana Bell company last'
cultural implements from the United Students should make sure year expanded its plant almost $20,-f
States established a new record dur- ; that the correct addresses are 000,000 and is expected to go well
ing the last fiscal year, when they given on these cards and that above that figure this year. Late in
reached $90,029,469, and increase . of the courses are set down without 1925 the company installed in service
$27,323,520, or more than 43 per cent error, its half millionth telephone and now
over the year ended June 20, 125. J has in service approximately 530,000.

Israel Zangwill
(By Associated Press)
LONDON, Aug. 2.-Israel Zangwill,
Jewish author, playwright and lec-
turer, died here Sunday. Zangwill,
who was 62, was famous the world
over as a result of his plays and lec-
tures.
Israel Zangwill, who was perhaps
the greatest of contemporareous com-
mentators on Jewish life, being an ar-
dent Zionist and founder of the Inter-
national Jewish Territorial organiza-
tion, made his literary reputation with
a novel, "The Children of the Ghetto,"
in 1892. He was the author of many
Jewish plays, some of which were
produced in New York in Englishrand
Jewish. Zangwill was born in London
February 14, 1864, spending his early
childhood and school days in Bristolt
and Plymouth. After entering the
profession of teaching at Spitalfleld, he
deserted it for journalism, subsequent-
ly founding and editing the literary
journal, Ariel, and The London Puck.
Class To Visit
Paper Plant Of
"Detroit News"
Escorted by Howard P. Jones of the
Journalism department, the classes in
journalism will visit the Detroit
News plant this week. The exact date
for the trip has not yet been arranged.
Detailed attention will be given par-
ticularly to the editorial Department,
according to Mr. Jones. The trip
through the plant will be made under
the direction of Lee A. White, asist-
ant editor of the News.
"The students will have a chance to
compare metropolitan newspaper or-
ganization and methods wit hthose of
a smaller city," Mr. Jones said. "Not
long ago they had the opportunity of
going through the Ann Arbor Times-
News which has a very complete or-
ganization and an ample plant equip-
ment for a city the size of Ann Arbor.
,Now they will view a similar organi-
zation on a larger scale."
The class in the "Community News-
paper" will make several trips to small
town newspaper plants within the
next week.
PARIS.-Mlle. Irene Currie, daugh-
ter of Mme. Currie, co-discoverer with
her late husband of radium, is to be
married, probably late in September,
to Dr. F. Joliet, who has been working
in the Currie laboratory on radium
experiments.
NAPLES.-Two new currents of
lava have been started down the
southeastern flank of Mount Vesuvius
by the present erupti6n, which has
1ontinued a week.

TRUCE IS SOUGHT
BY CHURCH GROUP
IN RELIGIOUS WAR
CALLES MAKES STATEMENT OF
REFUSAL iN REPLY TO
EPISCOPACY
CAPITOL PEACEFUL
All Catholic Churches Remain Open
During Day For Prayer And
Meditation
(By Associated Press)
MEXICO CITY, August 2.--Presi-
dent Calles has rejected the proposal
for a truce in the religious contro-
versy made by the Mexican episco-
pacy.
A statement to the Associated Piresi-
dent by the President says:
"This executive has already made
known its opinion regarding the r-
ligious situation. Replying to the
episcopate's statement, I will say that
the federal government will only limit
itself to act with the required energy
Ito enforce the laws of this country."
Notwithstanding the great parade
of the regional Confederation of Labor,
which required two hours to pass a
given point, the day was as peaceful a
one as the capital ever has known.
While the marchers passed the pal-
ace, where President Calles, surround-
ed by his ministers stood waving his
handkerchief in answer to the cheer-
ing members of the confederation, the
faithful were kneeling in prayer in
various churches, beseeching an
mnelioration of the situation brought
about b ythe government putting into
force its new religious regulations.
All the Catholic churches, without
priests at the altars, were open for
prayer and meditation, except the
great cathedral and several of the
downtown places of worship past
which the parade made its way. The
doors of these were closed in the fear
that some untoward event might oc-
cur.
Dispatches from all parts of the re-
public indicate that tranquility pre-
vailed Sunday everywhere. Al-
though there was tense feeling at
I some places, no actual trouble de-
veloped. The government had made
strong military preparations in ad-
vance to suppress disorder promptly.
The expression of willingness to ar-
range a truce with the government
was made exclusively to The Asso-
ciated Press by the episcopate. It
was suggested that it should run for
a reasonable length of time to give
the people a chance to vote on thi sit-
uation growing out of the religious
j controversy. Meanwhile, the kpdsco-
pate would have the new religious
'regulations and the "antireli gious
persecutions" suspended.
"On its part," says the statement,
"the episcopate is willing to give a
solution to the conflict that may save
public liberties and at the same time
not be unbecoming to the govern-
ment."
The statement declares that some
s
Latin-American diplomatists and
some high government officials have
offered their good offices to me:hate.
"The episcopate," it continues, "de-
spite its slight hopes for a successful
outcome of this offer, has sincerely
accepted it, but without any success
as yet. However, we are conident,
and we desire that President Calles
may not be absolffutely deaf to the
voice of the people.

"The present religious conflict is a
needless duel . . . It is a runiouw duel
from an economic point of view as the
blockade gives promise of being ef-
fective.
The alleged conspiracy to kill Pres-
ident Calles is said to have been head-
ed by Miss Dolores Lemus a young
stenographer who has a position in
City hall, which overlooks the presi-
dental palace. Miss Lemus and sev-
eral other women and men are being
detained by the police.
One of the secret service operatives
asserts that he was present at meet-
ings held by the alleged conspirators
and that he once heard Senora Ha-
quedano, wife of a soap manufacturer,
and one of those arrested, say: "It is
better for one man to die than to shed
the blood of many."
Spain plans to nationalize its auto-
motive industry,

t
,t
i
r
'',
1
I
a
G
1
I
i
I:
C
t
A
1
. T}
.T
,C

I

T

BASEBALL SCORES
Amerlean League
Philadelphia 6, Detroit 0
Philadelphia 10, Detroit 1
Chicago 2, New York 1
Washington 14, St. Louis 11
Boston-Cleveland (rain)
National League
New York 4, St. Louis 2
Chicago 5, Brooklyn 4
Philadelphia 8, Pittsburgh 3
Cincinnati-Boston (wet grounds)

f
E
i
I
1

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan