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July 10, 1926 - Image 1

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ESTABLISHED
1922

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ASSOCIATED
PRESS
lSVA~N I G H T 14 1 11

VOL. XVII. No. 19
f

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1926

_ __ J' L.

Uut; FIVE CENTS

COOLIDGE NRANTS
INTERVIEW FOR
CORRESPONDENTS

LEADER DISCUSSES PRESENT.
DAY CONDITIONS WITH
NEWS MEN
TELLS OF HARMONY
Praises The Way Senate and House
Conducted Business During The
Recent Session
(By Associated Press)
PAUL SMITH'S, New York, July 9.
-Within the recollection of President
Coolidge there has never been a time
which favors greater harmony be-
tween the legislative and executive
branches of the government than
within the period since he came into
office as chief magistrate."
Moreover, in the opinion of Mr.
Coolidge, it would be difficult for the
Senate and the House to be conduct-
ed better than at the recent session
of Congress from the standpoint of
constructive legislation produced with
less time spent in needless debate.
The President's views were set
forth today at a conference of news-
paper correspondents with the official
spokesman at the summer White
House in the Adirondacks.
With the explanation that It was not
desired to take all the glory for the
President in referring to the records
of Congress, it was said that the Sen-
ate and House had functioned as, leg-
islative bodies without being con-
stantly forced into some position by
the chief executive.
The Republican leader in the Senate,
great credit by the spokesman for his
Senator Curtis of Kansas, was given
direction of difficult situations.
Speaker Longworth and Representa-
tive Tilson of Connecticut, the Repub-
lican floor leader of the House, were
mentioned also as giving invaluable
support to the President during the
session of Congress just closed.
Turning to other questions of gov-
ernment, the spokesman for the Presi-
dent said Mr. Coolidge knew little of
the appointment yesterday of Briga-
dier-general Albert C. Dalton, to be
president of the fleet corporation. As
for ,the plan of the shipping board to
offer the United States line and other
government merchant routesfor sale,
It was said there was nothing the
President could add to his messageto
Congress which had dealt with the
question'.
It was the desire of the President,
it was made clear, that as many lines
as possible be in the hands of private
American operators.
All-A's Obtained
By Blind Woman
(By Associated 'Press)
EAST LANSING, July 8.-Faith E.
Main, a blind coed at Michigan State
College, won the coveted all-A rating
in the spring term, according to an an-
nouncement today by Elida Wakely,
registrar. Miss Main took the full.
course and attained the grade of A in
all subjects.
Army-Navy Game
CHICAGO, July 9.-(A.P.)-Com-
mander Jonas Ingram of the Naval'
Academy announced today that only1
40,000 soldier's field seats at $10 eachI
will be available to the public for the1
Army-Navy football game which will
be held this year on November 27.
The Annapolis athletic director is
here to confer on plans for the annual
clash and arrange quarters for the

middies squad of 62.
O rWeather n
-Says propable showers Saturday
morning. Cooler tonight with
strong shifting winds.

Annual Handboo
Will Be Sent Ot
Publication of the 1926-27 Fresh-
man Handbook, under the auspices of
the Student Christian association and
the Young Women's Christian associa-
tion is rapidly progressing and the
books will be sent out to new students
registered for the fall term early in
August, according to Frederick H.
Shillito, '27, Managing Editor, and
"Donald B. Doubleday, 27, Business
Manager.
Exhibits Michigan Sel
The Freshman Handbook is annual-
ly printed for the benefit of the Incom
ing students. It consists of 176 pages
measuring four by two and a half1
inches. The cover is a stiff farricoid
of Michigan blue with the seal of the
Univiersity stamped in gold on the
front cover. The book is sent free to:
every student who plans to enter the
regular session at the time his appli-
cation for admission is accepted by
the University.
This year's Handbook is dedicated to
Pres. Clarence Cook Little in appre-
ciation of his 'nterest in freshman
problems on the campus. President
Little has already incorporated sev-
eral plans which will be carried out
this fall for the first time in order to
help new students to start college in
the best way for their own welfare.
Working explanation of these. plans is
contained in the Handbook so the in-
coming student will be somewhat fain-
iliar with them before his arrival.
Message By Pres. Little
Following the foreword and dedica-
tion is a message for freshmen writ-

)k For Freshmen
ut During August
ten by President Little. Short greet-
ings to the incoming students were
written by J. A. Bursley, dean of stu-
dents, and Jean Hamilton, dean of
women.
The general section of the book con-
tains information of interest to both
men and women who are entering the
University. It includes a general de-
scription of the University, a history,
entrance information and a somewhat
detailed explanation of the new ad-
viser and classifier system for the new
students. In addition to these things,
this section tells the freshman the
use he can make of the Health service
and the employment bureau of the
University. 'j
Songs, Traditions Included
Michigan yells, songs and traditions
are included In the Handbook as is
customary.
Activities, publications, athletics,
women, and the diary are the re-
stricted sections of the Handbook.1
These sections contain information
upon their respective branches of col-

GIVES LECTURE ON
HISTORICAL AN 1 LITERA RN
ASS(OIATIONS ARE
I)ES(RIEi)
PRESENTS SLIDES

Dr. Harvey Wiley S
Is Being Honored
\FO RON VOTERS
MICHIGAN PROF. TO DISCUSS
STATE CONSTITUTIONAL
CONVENTION
COUZENS TO TALK

Athiens,."School Of Hellas," Battle
Salamis Site and Eleusis Are
Discussed

Of

Film

Depicting League Of Nations
Activities Is, On The
Progral

In an illustrated lecture on "Greek
Landscapes, with their Literary and
Historical Associations" delivered yes-
terday afternoon in Natural Science
Auditorium, Prof. John G. Winter of
the (Greek department presented a
panorama of scenes which figure in
the tradition and legend of the ancient
world.
By means of maps and numerous
Sslides Professor Winter described

lege life. Campus honor societies, first Athens, "School of Hellas', and
both local and national, are explained, pointed out the various memorials and
as are sororities and fraternities. i monuments for which that city is
Distribution of the book will start.famous.
within a few weeks. The Student The city next described was Piraeus,
Christian association mails the books the site of the Battle of Salamis,
to the men while the Young Women's which victory is celebrated in the
Christian association, which is jointly works of the dramatistAeschylus and
sponsoring the publishing of the Hand- the historian Heroditus. According to
book with the Student Christian asso- Prof. Winter, the distance from
ciation this year for the first time } Athens to Piraeus was a favorite
since the book has been printed, will walk in early times. The ancient
send the books to the entering women. road between the two cities is still in
use.

As the 20th anniversary of the
signing of the first pure food laws is
reached. Dr. Harvey Wiley, now 81,
former chief chemist of the United
States department of agriculture, who
was largely responsible for their adop-
tion, is being honored by hundreds of
scientists and food experts.
BODIES RECOVERED1
Sailors In Black 1ilsklus Bear
Former Commander From
Wrecked Hulk

Among the several new additions
to the program of the School of Citi-
zenship to be conducted the week of
July 19 at Lansing by the Michigan
League of Women Voters in coopera
tion with Michigan State College is a
lecture by Prof. Thomas H. Reed of
the University of Michigan. A moving
picture film showing sonic of the
present-day activities of the League of
Nations and a ,speakers training class
to be conducted each morning by Mrs.
Ruth Huston-Whipple of Plymouth,
Michigan.
Constitution Discussed
Professor Reed's talk will be the
opening of a discussion of the propos-
ed State constitutional convention
which will confront the voters on the
November ballot. It will be delivered
on 'Thursday morning, July 22 and
will be followed that afternoon by Mr.
William P. Lovett of the Detroit Citi-
zen's League who will speak on the
strength and weakne a f Mi h

' _ :

Briand Under
Strong Fire As
Fran c Ebbs
(By Associated Press)
PARIS, July 9.-Finance minister
Caillaux and the Briand cabinet were
under heavy fire on the financial ques-
tion when the chamber of deputies ad-
journed at seven o'clock this evening
to get a little rest before the scheduled
night sessions
During the four days of debate on
the course -of the government, which
is hoped to produce stabilization of
the franc and ratification of the Wash-
ington debt agreement, the cabinet
program has been defended only by
M. Caillaux, Today former minister
of the budget, Georg'e Bonnet and
Marice Bokanowski, one of M. Cail-
laux's colleagues on the latter unsuc-
cessful Washington debt commission,
pressed him closely on his program.
M. Bokanowski objected particularly
to an idea of a foreign loan as a fea-
ture of stabilization of French fin-
ances. He demanded that the gov-
ernment tell the chamber if it was
disposed to repeat the: experiences of
Belgium.
Fascisti Decide
To End Election
ROME, July 9,-(A.P.)-The fasist
government, in an effort to ward off
internal political strife, has decided
to suspend indefinitely all provincial,
communal and municipal elections.
In well informed circies, it is be-
lieved that this decision is a forerun-
ner of considerable extension of the,
"prodesta" system which already has
been installed in four-fifths. of the na-
tions communes. By this system,
communal administrations have been
abolished and have been replaced by
an individual public official directly
responsible to Rome.
The object of the suspension of elec-
tions is to concentrate every bit of
national energy for the struggle to
improve Italy's ecomonic situation.
This drastic step will be taken it was
learned semiofficially, because the cab-,
inets recent economy campaign hasl
not served to check the polemics ofa
local political leaders, who have been]
clamoring for new elections.a
In England last year only 18 babies
were born for every 1,000 of popula-
tion. England has fallen below the;
average rate for France.
More than 190,000 British childrent
who had attained the age of 14 were
released from school in April,

Ancienta Theatre ShoJW5n SU MA IN.RANE peen iutis M Pcgans
In The ruins of the ancient theatre of SUBMARINE DRAINED present constitution, Mr. Paul King
V-Dionysuws one of the views next'e of Detroit, secretary of the Michigan
shown.It was here that the plays <yAssociated Press) Constitutional League will lead the
of the dramatists of classic literature NEW YORK, July 9.--After nine round table discussion Thursday after-
were presented. The spots where months at the bottom of the sea in the noon.
orators such as Demos thaaes. and steel coffin, the bodies of 18 sailors of The showing of the League of Na-
Thucidides, eminent in the history of the U. S. S-51 were reclaimed today. tions film on Tuesday eve, July 20, is
Today, iParty Will Be Shown Through the State, are believed to have deliv- The submarine, tore asunder and a part of the week's program to be de-
Niagara Falls Power ered their speeches, were pointed out. sunk last September by the steamer voted to international problems, other
Company Among the places of worship ex- City of Rome, was drained of water features being a lecture and discus-
hibited was the Temple to Poseidon, for the first time today and relieved of sion each morning by the School, to
god of waters. This, Prof. Winter its grim cargo at Brooklyn navy yard. be conducted by Professor . H.
said, is typical of the pictoral quality Sailors in black oilskins bore from Ryder, head of the history department
of Mediterranean scenes. the shattered hulk othe body of their at Michigan State College, and the
Including more than 60 students the Professor Winter proceded to de- commander and from finger prints, opening address on Monday eve, July
annual University Summer excursion scribe Eleusis which constituted the clothing, and other marks, identifica- 19, by James G. McDonald, president
left for Niagara falls yesterday after- seat of worship in ancient days. Here tion of all, one after another, was of the Foreign Policy Association of
noon. The trip was under the super- one became aware, he said, of how made. When the 18th body was lifted New York.
small Attica really is. to the light, navy officers in charge of Sen. Couzens To Speak
vision of Prof. R. C. Hussey of the Marathon Described the removal expressed the belief that Senator James Couzens is the speak-
geology department. Views of the battlefield of Marathon no more remained. A search was ord- y er on Wednesday, July 21, at the even-
Leaving Ann Arbor at 3:15 o'clock where the Greeks defeated the second ered, however, to make sure that none ing meeting to be devoted to govern-
attempt at invasion, were shown. had been overlooked. mental problems. He will discuss the
Detroit in time to take the boat for Bones of these warriors were discov- Secretary of the Navy Wilbur, who "Merit System in Government", with
Buffalo last night. Today and tomor- ered in the 19th century under a inspected the submarine, said that the particular reference to his findings as
row will be spent at the Falls, where mound in this vicinity. S-51 sailors would not be given a chairman of the Senate Civil Service
an opportunity will be given for tak- Thebes, according to Prof Winter, naval funeral, their relatives having committee.
ing all side trips and seeing all the .
is one of the spots most crowded with made known their plans for their priv- ( Mrs. J. Paul Goode of the Illinois
special features of the vicinity. Spec- legend. Many of the scenes of the ate burial. Legislature, Dean Isidor Loeb of the
ial rates for two of the trips, the visit Greek tragedies are laid here. Delphi As to the manner of the death of School of Commerce of Washington
to the Cave of the Winds and the figures equally in the literature of the sailors, as a whole neither Rear University at St. Paul, Dr. Blanche M.
ride on the Maid of the Mist, have the Greeks. In the vicinity of Delphi Admiral Plunkett nor Secretary Wil- Haines of the U. S. Children's Bureau,
been offered. are the "shining cliffs," and snow- bur would express an opinion, beyond Prof. James K. Pollock, Jr., of the Uni-
Today, the party will be given the capped Parnassus" alluded to in lit- remarking that time must have been versity of Michigan, and Professor J.
chance to go through the Niagara erature and history. very short and that death probably T. Caswell of. Michigan State College,
Falls Power company, one of the larg- came upon most of the men almost in- are the speaker's of the week.

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est of the world, and will be shown the
company's miniature reproduction of
the Falls which can be manipulated
so as to show the results of the water
'diversion of the Niagara river. Em-
ployees of the company will instruct
the visitors in the various phases
used in developing the water power.
The group will leave for home atI
6 o'clock tomorrow night., arriving in
Ann Arbor at 11:15 o'clock Monday
morning.
SUNOERLANO WILL, VISIT
DENVERLu FOR BA EET
Prof. E. R. Sunderland, of the Law
school, will be in Denver, Colorado,
during the next week attending the
Annual meeting of the American Bar
Association.
On Thursday, July 15 he will read a
paper before the Association on the
subject, "The Exercise of the Rule
Making Power." This will deal with
the advantages in the regulation of t
legal procedure by flexible court
rules rather than by rigid statutes,
passed by the legislature.,
LONDON.-From a bookmakers'-.
a real bookmakers'--point of view,
in the words of Rudyard Kipling, the
odds are not attractive as to authors,
since only "quite a dozen writers have
achieved immortality in ' the past
2,500 years."

FLETCHER WILL L
FOR CHiCGOI

I stantaneously, taking them wherever
they happened to be.
rat nni rn unmi urla T

CHICAGO, July 9.-Dr. Harris F. IN Lf U IHIIR N I
Fletcher, instructor In rhetoric at
University of Michigan, has been ap- Fo
pointed assistant professor of English Fr the purpose of allowing Carlton
at University of Illinois, according toWells of the rhetoric department to
an announcement by the board of defend his title in the state amateur
trustees. golf tournament which will be held at
Dr. Fletcher will report to his new Lochmoor the last of this month, the
position Sept. 1. He is a graduate of Summer session has postponed one
University of Michigan and has been of its excursions for two weeks in
on the faculty here the past four order that Mr. Wells can compete. He
years. He received his A. B. degree was to supervise the annual excursion
in \914, his master's degree in 1923 to Jackson, which was scheduled for
and his doctor's degree this year. July 31, the same time as the tourna-
ment.

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YMCAIoF ANNARO
SHOWS WELLNATIONALY
According toreportsdrecently pub-
lished by the central division of the
International Young Men's Christian
association the Ann Arbor association
receives a very favorable showing.
This report includes all cities of less,
than 50,000 population.
The activities income of the local
association is 178.5 per cent of the av-
erage for the whole group and the so-
cial activities per cent is 139.
Among the notable things accom-
plished by the local boys during the
past year was their work in bringing
the 52 basketball teams here for the
largest basketball tournament ever
held in Ann Arbor. Their activities
in swimming were also commendable.
The Michigan junior and senior swim-
ming titles were secured by the Ann
Arbor teams while the boy's junior
team placed second in the national
junior swimming meet; Buffalo was
but two points ahead of them.
TETON, Wyo.-Piscatorial honors
for the summer so far among not-
ables are with crown prince Gus-
tavus Adolphus. He caught 20 trout,
or 19 more fish than the president of
the United States did on the first day
of his vacation. But the Prince has
been at play sometime.

Will Give Picnic

;t
I -,

The Young People's Society of the
Presbyterian church will hold a pic-
nic this afternoon at the Island onI
the Huron River, to which all summer
students are invited. All those wish-
ing to go should be at the Presbyterian
church on Huron street at 3 o'clockI
this afternoon.
Using a combination reflecting and
projecting apparatus, a California in-,
ventor has developed a new form of
sky writing.
The state mine at Pernik, Bulgaria,
is to have its own electric power plant.

Mr. Wells was unable to take part in'
he district tournament because of his{
ummer school duties.
BASEBALL SCORES
American League
Detroit 9, Boston 0
St. Louis 4, Washington 34
Cleveland 2, New York 3
Chicago 3, Philadelphia 4t
National Leagne
New York 7, Cincinnati 4
New York 4, Cincinnati 3
Philadelphia 6, Pittsburgh 9
Brooklyn 3, Chicago 7
Boston 1, St. Louis 2

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