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April 27, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-04-27

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SIXTEEN PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1924

SIXTEEN PAGES

PRICE,

IWAT~ Ii BLLETIN

SAME

SCORES WITH WINNING
R[TN WHEN MARTS
DROPS BALL
ON TAKES MOUND-
UNG EXTRA INNINGS

Despite reports to the con-
trary, De Hart Hubbard, did not{
f break the world record in the
broad jump.. Hig final mark,
verified by special call to Des
Moines, Iowa was set at 24 feet
2 3-4 inches, which was made in
I Friday's preliminaries.
INCOMETAX VFIGHT

~ILLSPEAK UPO-
SCHEDULED FOR MANY TALKS
AT VARIOUS CITIES
AND SCHOOLS

DEPARTMENTS COMBINE
AS HOST OF S C H O L A R
Is Special Professor at Harvard and
Fellow at Trinity College,
Cambridge

Garners Three Runs
Frame; Ties Count
in Seventh

In First

Forced into an overtime game for
t be second time this week Michigan's
Varsity baseball team opened its Con-
ference season yesterday afternoon by
defeating Ohio State, 6-5, in 11 in-
nings.
The Wolverine victory came after
O. }. U. took away an early lead of
the Maize and Blue and forged to the
front in the sevent ining. MI gan
tied it up in its half ofthe the same
frame and then scoring stopped until
the final run came cross the plate.
Leading off in the eleventh Jack
Blott socked Workman's second pitch
for a double and Haggerty came
through with a hot single but Jack
was held at third base by nice field-
ing "Doc" Dilman, who had already
had four hits, could not connect and
popped out to the opposing' mounds-
man. The next, batter, DeView, who
had replaced Steger, almost won the
game with' a beautiful bunt down the
first base line which rolled foul by
a few inches. Workman foiled him
on the third strike however and De-
View fanned. Wilson followed him
to the plate and after fouling four
pitches drew a base on balls filling the
bags.
Blott Scores on Close Play
With Benson at bat the end came
suddenly. Wilson' took a big lead off
$a ight hint happing, with the result
thE t lie wa forced 'start for 'sec-
'And. Walther, the Ohjo first baseman
started after him with the ball ad
' ottWas off at the .same time for
the plate'with the win'ing counter.
The play was made at f one on Blott
but Marts dro ed th ball and Jack
slid sfely across t plase with Mich-
igan's first ,Big 'Tn. yletor. ~
Coach Fl er;.stprotges .o'pened up
their attack n thelast of the initia
inning and "before Workman could
get back intobhi:regular style Mich'
igan had dolleted four hits which
were good for ree runs Giles, lea,-
ing off for' the arsity, soc ed:one
which sailed over the right fielder's
head for- three bases and Kipke im-
mediately broiuht him 'home with' a
Texas leaguer over shot. Bachman
sacrificed Harry to second and he
scored when singled, Blott being
caught trying to take second on the
throw home. Hagerty was safe on
an error by Walther and scored the
third run when Walther again made
a misplay after a hot single by YDill-
man.'
The next: Michigan counter came in
the third when, with two out, Jack'I
Blott slammed one of ,Workman's of- I
ferings to deep right for three bases
and rode home when Dempsey threw
wild to the plate. Haggerty followed
with a single but was nipped steal-i
ing Dillman opened the next frame
with a two base hit but was doubled
off third when Wilson hit to Work-
man. -
Stryker's wildness was principally
responsible for the wy In which Ohic
State crept up In the scoring column. I
Runs in the third, fourth and fifth
Innings were direct results of bases
on balls which Stryker offered. With
the score 4-3 against them in the sev-
enth, the Buckeyes knocked in a pair
of runs which put them in te lead.
Wilsoin Saves Plilman .
Michigan scored again in the sev-
enth to tie the count when "Doc" Dill-
man again led off with a double and
Wilson brought him home with a
scorching single after Steger had fan-
ned. Workman then had the Wolver-
ines under his thumb until the final
blowup.
(Continued on Page Six)
Three Central American govern-
ments, Salvador, Guatemala, and Nic-
aragua have agreed to join with the,
United States in a conference to medi-
tate between the warring factions in
the Honduras rebellion.
REAL! SQUIRMING!
ALIVE!

Fraternity men, sorority women~
Independents, Professors, every-
body-take a long, lingering look
on naze sven and see some real

Contest Expected To Start Bitter
Fight: Party Lines Sharply
Drawn
REPUBLICANS MANEUVER TO
BREAK DEMOCRATIC DEADLOCK
Washington, April 26.-(By A)--
The senate will launch into the income
tax rates the crux of th'e controversy
of the revenue bill Monday under a
program announced today by Chair-
man Smoot of the finance committee
in charge of the measure. Most of
the non-controversial committee
amendments have already been dis-
posed of.
The contest is expected to precipi-
tate .the most bitter legislature fight
of the session in which party lines
will be sharply drawn. A showdown
will be demanded first on the Mellon
rates, placed in the bill by the finance
committee Republicans in place of the
Lonkworth compromise adopted by
the house.
Virtuallyhadmitting thetfutility of
obtaining the adoption of these rates,
Republican organization leaders man-
oeuvered today to defeat a practically
solid Democratic lineup for a sched-
ule calling for higher sur taxes and
lower normal rates than the Mellon
plan.
Chairman Smoot said if the Mellon
rates were reiected he would , offer
a succession of amendments going up
step by step on the maximum .sur tax
rate. .A schedule lower than tha~t pro-
posed by the Democrats and about .the'
same as that adopted by; the house on,
sur tax rates would be adopted, be
predicted.
H fa
FRSHME "WiLLtATEIP
Adelphi House of Representatives
andi Alpha Nu debating society wvill i
hold their annual fi'eshinan debate at
7:30 o'clock 'in University Hall. The
societies will debate for the possession
of the cup donated for this purposejt
last year by the Oratorical asocia-
tion, and which was won by the Adel-
phi team last year.
The subject for debate is "Resolved,
That Congress, by a Two-Thirds Vote,
Should Be Able to Override a Five-to-
Four Decision of the Supreme Court
Concerning the Constitutionality of a
Federal Law." The freshmen of Al-
pha Nu will uphold the affirmative
against the negative tem of Adelphi I
freshmen.
The Adephi team will be made up oft
S. S. Bonello, '27, G. 0. Dykstra, '27,
N. C. Bowersox, '27, and W. H. John-
son, '27, alternate. The Alpha Nui
team 'will consist of F. R. Line, '27, W.
H. Line, '27; Howard Meitert, 27, and
H. L. Selmeier, '27, alternate. The
debate is open to the public.
Iowt Loses First
Place To Gophers
.Iowa City, Iowa, April 2.-(By
AP)-The Minnesota Gophers proved
too strong, for Coach Barry's Iowa
nine here today, conquering the Haw-
keyes 6-lb and displacing them from
first place In the Conference stand-
ings. Wiscoasin now holds the top
rung position, having won more games
than any other Big Ten team. 1

Bertrand Russell, the distinguished
English physicist, philosopher, econ-
omist, and lecturer, and the scion of,
a great English house, will deliver a
University lecture at 8 o'clock Tues-
day night -in Hill auditorium. He willl
speak on "The A B C of Atoms.",
A Fehl'ow of Trinity College, Cam-
bridge, and a special professor of
philosophy at Harvard, Mr. Russell is
perhaps better known as a philosopher
than as a physicist, although his sub-
ject will be concerned with physics.
His lecture, however, is said to be of
a non-technical nature.
Professor Russell was supposed to
have arrived in America last Janu-'
ary and to have started on a lecture
tour of the country immediately, but
due to an attack of pneumonia he was
delayed until the first week of this
month. He will remain in AmericaI
until June.,
A long lecture tour has been ar-
ranged for him, including the Uni-
versities of Columbia, Cornell, North,
western,- Brown, Dartmouth, Bowdoin,
Smith, Gambier, Oxford, Wisconsin,
and Michigan. More than 50 other
lectures have also been arranged for
him, among which are lectures at New
York, Boston, Philadelphia, Washing-}
ton, Pittsburgh, Buffalo, Cincinnati, I
St. Louis, Chicago,* Milwaukee, St.
Paul and Minneapolis.
Professor Russell is' being broughtj
to, Ann. Arbor through the combined
requests of the economics, physics,
mathematics, and philosophy depart-
ment, healed by -Prof. Edtund E.
Day, head,:of the-economics depart-
ment.
President M. L. Burton will enter-.
tjin -Mr. 'Russell during'his stay in'
Ann Arbor and will introduce him
Tuesday night if 'he has suffici'ently
recovered from his' iilnesaC' Tnhe
event of President Birton's inability
to introduce him, either Professor Day1
or Prof.'R. M'. Wepley of the .philos-

The Week's NewsVASITY TRACK
It Brief
NATIONAL I NT H
The most staggering legislative
event of the week was the passage by DI
the Senate of the soldiers' bonus bill,
3by a vote of 67 to 17. Ths bit of
law-making will cost the United
States between two and three billion PADDOCK ESTABLISHES. WORLD'S
dollars. The bill provides for twenty- RECORD IN 125 YARD
year endowment insurance for all who RACEj
were in active service for more than
110 days. For those who served less HUBBARD TAKES FIRST'
than that time, there will bea cash PLACE IN TWO EVENTS
bonue. Remuneration will be made °
at the. rate of $1 a day for home Crk Relay Team Meets With Mishap
service, and $1.25 a day for overseas On Fir t Lap Wien Cochran
service, excluding the first 60 days. Falls Over Runner
The bill is now in conference, from Des Moines, Iowa, April 26.-ijs-
which it will emerge in the course of tory was written in the annals of the
a few days. Although It was passed Drake university Relay carnival as
with sufficient votes to override a the annual track classic came to a
veto, it is a question whether the close here today.,
President will not veto it as a matter The worlds fastest human-Chaey;
'of'principe.Paddock, of Pasadena, California, shat-
-p p tered the world's record of 35 years
standing and made himself holder of
By a vote of 62 to 6, the Senate his 10th world's record when he raced
passed the new immigration exclusion , the 125 yard dash in 12 seconds flat
bill, which will limit entrance into(' in the outstanding attraction of the
this country to 161,000 a year, for the Drake university Relay carnival to-
next three years. In practice, the bill day.
will tend to discourage Immigration Michigan's two mile relay team; fav- I
from the south European countries Eored to win, suffered a mishap at the
and to encourage immigration from start of the face and was forced to ac-
the north. It also expressly prohibits cept third place after a brilliant at-
the entrance of Asiatics. The bill tempt to make up lost ground. At the
was strongly opposed by the capital- start of the race, Bendon, Creighton,
ists, who want cheap labor, and was fell on the track, causing Cochran,
supported by the American Federa- Michigan and Milner, Iowa, to fall
tion of Labor, the American Legion, over him. Both Iowa and Michigan
the Ku Klux Klan, and other red- lost more than 30 yards before their
blooded American organizations. respective runners were able to dis-
entangle themselves and continue the
'race.e
This bill also goes into conference, Michigan made a valiant effort to re-
whence it will emerge in the course gain her lost ground but the handicap-i
of time. Although it is doubtful was too great to overcome. Reinke
whether the president will veto it, it ran an exceptionally brilliant race on +
is said that he is taking definite steps the last lap, and succeeded in passing
to soften the effect of the Asiatic several runners, .
clause. DHart Hubbard, stellar Michigan
athlete, won both the broad junp and
Senator Magnus Johnson, in an en- the ;hop, step and jump. Hubbard
lightened moment,said: "I know that leaped 24 feet 2 3-4 inched in 'the
th bill has been framed to discrim- former event, establishing a flew iseet
inate "l mark. Graham, Kansas, was leading
the Michigan star in the hop, step andS
jump with a mark of 46 feet until
The effect of the Asiatic exclusion Hubbard's final leap, when he cover- I
clause has been to atir afresh the ed 46 feet 1 1-2 inches.
flames of atb-Americanio f which : MacElven, the Woleri, entry in
have lain dormant in Japan since ee ce . thrd t 6E
Naval Disarmament conherenc0zt'a r*' feet 1inch. oor, Kansas apd Bur-
gen, Southwetern university, tied for
""One.concrete effectatof 'the; bll will -irst ,place' with 6 feet 2' 'inches .''
-+' The sumrate~s:'' ' '
be to create'600 new Jobs ln he mw - l reiay '( rsit ) won by I t
migration. division of' the Customs Two mileelay,(Carhoue l b and d
service. "It is a sad'fact, butrfe, that Iorthsern) (aloun, Lovelad, d
the ewr foreigners we -adit-he .hn"artin); Aixe, as Pc, '~
more it costs to admit them. . gan third. Time 8- minutes 3 andd"9-10 c
--iseconds. 'n
I Over.2,000,000,000 ,.pounds 'f soap Discus throw won' by Schjoll, Minne-
were used in the United States last sota, 128 feet 5 1-2 inches; Pratt, Den- t
year This is three times as much as ver, 128 feet 5 inches; Koch, Western t
yas Tsein Europe during the same Union; 127 feet 11 inches, third, t
was used iErpedrgte a 100 yard dash won by Evans, Ilhi-
period of time. There were also more nois; Irwin, Kansas Aggies, second.
than 700,000 bathtubs sold in thisnIrwinNbasatA;ie sec. t
coutry Locke, Nebraska, third; time 10 sec- t
country. eonds. 3
Broad Jump won by Hubbar, Michi- f
Former Attorney General Daugh- gan; Jones, Depauw, second, Wallace,
erty, returned to Washington in a Illinois, third 24 feet 2 and 3-4 inches. i
trucculent mood, declared that the New Drake Record-; former record ofI t
Senate committee's attack on him was 23 feet 3 inches made by Bradley of t
"the most damnable enterprise ever Kansas in 1922. t
undertaken - against government, law Shot put. won' by Purma, .Kansas I
order, or any individual' ' .- State teachers college 43 feet 8 3-8 e
inches. Hartman, Nebraska second. 43 n
President Coolidge made a speech feet 1-2; Daubert, Iowa 42 feet 1 1-2 t
in: which he urged the calling-of an-l inches, third. . New Drake ,Record.
other conference for the limitation of Former- record of 43 1-2. made by e
armaments and the codification of in- Hartman of Nebraska in. the trials c
ternational law, as soon as the Ger- -yesterday. s
man. reparation problem is settled One Mile relay; won by. Iowa (Mor- l
The French and British press hinted row, Robert, Coulter, Brookins) 1-i. t
that this was nothing but presidential ndis, scond;- Northwestern, d.
campaign material. Premier MacDon- Time 3 minutes 21.6. e
aid appeared highly pleased, and de- Hop step and Jump; won by Hub- v
livered himself of a message in which bard, Michigan 46 feet 1 1-2 inches; c
he expressed the belief that the Unit- Grahama
.. Graham, Kansas, 46 feet, sesond p

ed States and Great Britain were Wallace, Illinois 45 feet 10 7-8 inches, 'I
"walking hand in hand toward a third. K
world peace." Pole vault woa by McKeown, Kan- t
sas State Teachers college at 13 feet, T
President Samuel Gompers, of the Boyle, Iowa and Jones, tied for second
Federation' of Labor, said: "Near- and third at 12 feet; McHose, Illinois;
beer will not satisfy the cravings of Meder, Iowa; Mitchell, Washington,
a workingman in need of a stimu- and Hamonn Wisconsin, tied for fourth 3
;int. It is my opinion that 2.75 per 11 feet 6 inches. New Drake'record; 1
cent beer would convert the people former record of 12 feet 10 inches 1
of ,the United States from a whiskey made by Brownell of Illinois 1923.
drinking people to a beer drinking Javelin throw won by Schjoll, Min- ]
people." nesota, (196 feet 9 inches);. Schield- 1 t
hauser, Illinois, second (193 feet 11
William M., Butler, the Coolidge, 1-2 inches); Angier, Illinois, third 1
manager, declared that of the 654 del- .(187 feet 9 inches).
egates so far elected to the Republi- High jump Poor, K ansas; Burgin,1
can national convention, President Southwestern university, tied for first
Coolidge liad gathered 603. He esti- and 'second at 6 feet 2 inches; Mat.
mated that President Coolidge' will Elven, Michigan 6 feet 1 inch third. I'
have at least 1,000 of the 1,109 dele- ,.
gates, who will make up . the conven-
tion. ~urduie Wn,6
The several thousand people who Close Contest
gathered to exchange manual greet- -
ings with the world's greatest hand- Lafayette, Ind., April 25.-Purdue
I shaker - President Coolidge -were university's baseball Varsity defeated

Takes First Place

RAY SMITH GARN ERS S
HWGH JUMP WIT
SIX FEET
BROOKER BREAKS
RELAY MARK IN
Boston College Sets Worl
In Two Hile Relay; B
Defeats Liddell

ATHLET E
JARTET

£5 CAPTURE PLACES
PENN RELAYS; TWO MI
TAKSTIDIN SLOW

Depart Hubbard e
DeHart Hubbard, sensational jump-
r in the Drake relays, took two first
places in the match-. He placed first
n the hop, step and jump and the
broad jump.
0 AMPUS19 PROBLEMS 5

Students

Drinking, Politics
tions, are Con-
sidered

Pubtica-

'
I
E

ophy- department, an old friend and
schoolmate of Russell's, will do so.
the yearlings.
MUSIC COMDTALKS
WILL: FEATURE BANQUET1
Music, comedy, and short talks by
students will be the attractions at
the freshman banquet which is to be
held Tuesday evening in the assembly
hall of the Union under the direction
of the first year classes of all col-I
leges.
Special music is to be furnished -by
Rhodes' orchestr. and students whose
names will be announced later. Vaude- 1
ville has been secured by the com-
mittee with a view to adding interest,
to the banquet. The' committee is
securing four representative student
leaders to speak at the banqut who
will probably speak of the value of.
the activity in which they are inter-
ested. Prof. H. P. Scott of the rhetor-
ic department, will speak in represent-
ation of the faculty.
The banquet is althogether a class
project. The officials of the first year
classes of the different colleges have
united to give the event in the belief
that such an event will bring about ;
fellowship and organization among l
the yearlings.

CONFEREXCE CLOSES wi & i
ROU t'LD'AIME fU'
Students drinking, politics, leaders,
isciplinary measures, and. pulb1ica'
ions formed the basis of a round-table
discussion yesterday morning in tej
Union which-closedsthesixth nnuai.
onference of deans and. advisors of
In the opinion of the majority 'of
he delegates, student drinking is on
he decline. This seems especially
rue of the northern and western
chools. The general concensus of
pinion among the deans seems to be
hat students will not indulge in drink-
ing, ordinarily, unless the temptation
s placed before them.
Dean Howard McClenahan of Prince-
on explained the system in use atl
hat university. He said, "Princeton
ries to. exercise a paternal attitude
oward her students. If a man is
ound with liquor in his room, wheth
r there is any evidence of drunken-
ness or not, we send him home to
alk it over with his father for a week.
We have 'found that this is the most
effective method of dealing with such
cases; out of 70 men who have been
sent home in this manner there has
been only one man who has repeated
he offense."
The delegates then discussed the
evils connected with campus politics,
with the majority of- the opinion that
campus offices are being taken out of
politics more and more every year.
Dean S. H. Goodnight of the Univer-
city of Wisconsin said, "Campus elec-
ions as a whole at Wisconsin are not
run by politicians. The only office
which still remains in politics is the
chairmanship of the Junior Prom,
which is the biggest social event of the
year and is desired by every frater-
nity as rushing material."
In discussing student leaders, Dean
E. E. Nicholson of the Ugiversity of
Minnesota explained the system in
use at his school by which the honor
ocieties pick those men who appear to
be potential campus leaders and' de-
velop them, so that they may be qual-
ified to carry on the work of the uni-
versity in their turn.
Deans L. H. Hubbard of the Uni-
versity of Texas, C. C. Engberry ofj
the University of Nebraska, and S. H.-
Goodnight of Wisconsin explained the
systems of management and control
of student publications at their re=
spective universities. Dean J. A. Bur-
sley and R. C. Angell, assistant to the
dean, explained the system as it ex-
ists at Michigan.

Philadelphia, April 26.-(B
The fleet two mile relay tea
ton college raced to track g
carried with it international
and a world's record today in
standing performance of the
day of the Pennsylvania Re
val on Franklin field.
More than 40,000 thirlled
sashing triumph of doac1
der's speedy -quartet over Get
Cambridge University of Engl
Penn State college in the two
lay championship, bringing t
liant climax this gigantic
spectacle, one of the greatesi
tory that in its closing hours a
the toppling of one America
Carnival records in a maze a
tional feats of speed and br
Break World Record
After a nip and tuck bat
Georgetown over the first hal
race, Welch and Cavanaugh, w
ried the baton on the last t
mile legs, ran their rivals i
ground with a dazzling pace
nugh breatsing the tape 35 ,
front of Marsters, of Georget
The worlds record time of 7
47 3-5 secondseclipsed by 1
seconds the former standard
the same event a year ago 1
State flyers, who disappoint
followers by -finishing fou-rth
today. It was the fifth time
history of this event and :t
successive year in which the
record for the distance has be
tered.
America made it a clean sw
Britain in the two days of I
lobr icoMetiti ot en Ohete
a yraceupzn ers t r
. . spectacutar fetr''in
dash in which 'e Uiddl
Scotchman, ih'.'" Id "the-
sprintreco'd, dhlddo nd bet
Wonrth, -'Bekial'es BoWhl ,"w i
cloced, 3n '0' seL'oris''fla,
also was f&- d t 'trail 'c 1
Jol'pkis,' vict r o ver th
of Penn State, 'who- grabbed
place by inches from his riv
Brooker Wins
All told including the four s
administered to Britain the SI
Stripes were triumph in 7 inte
al tests during the two days
petition that brought togeth
than 4000 stars from over 600
and colleges.
Two records fell in the spec
events when Brooker, of A
cleared 12 feet 10 3-4 inches,
the pole vault, and verst 01
Dame, hurled the javelin 19 f9
inches for fist place.' The fdri
nival record In the pole van
feet 10 inhes was made b;
Foss, of Cornell' and W. Ne
Pennsylvania'in 1915,,while
tier javelin record of -187 fe
ches was set by Bronder of
vania in 1922.x
Robusch of Pittsburgh,
first place in the high jump
leap of 6 feet.2 inches. Ray s
Michigan, took second with a
six-feet, after a jump-off with
Boston college, with whom
tied for second.
ANN 1ARBOR CHURCH
T-
Special'services willbe he'
of the churches today in ob
of Boys' Week. Every day of tI
will be taken up with some
program for the boys of Ann .
accordance with similar cei
which .are being -held all aov
country.';
Fielding H.. Yost, 'directo
tercolegiate athletics, is
chairman of the lqcal comn
charge of the programs. He
turn from Des Moines tomrr
he has been attendig the D
lays, and will speak; over ti
Friday on "Playing the Gar
Dad." Saturday night he will

the final assembly of boys wh
take place in Sleepy Hollow.
1 Thursday has been dedicate
yalty. On that day a parade

French Political Situation
Brighter, Says Moritz Levi'
Moritz tlevi, former professor of Poincare is determined to continue
Romance languages here, who has just the occupation until some other meth-
returned from traveling through Eu- od of settlement is offered, in whic
rope, thinks that the political situa-
tion in France is beginning to look case he would, "make invisible" the
brighter. A settlement between France military occupation, and. withdraw tbe
and Germany is possible, if not prob- civil officials at least.
able, since the report of 'the commit- "Economie, conditions in both coun-
tee headed by Mr. Dawes, he states. tries are bad," said Professor -Levi,
The language of the treaty of Ver- "So bad that some think Europe will
sailles is ambiguous, said Professor return' to semi-barbarism. Conditions-
Levi, and interpretations of it are di- in Germany are worse than in 'France.
versified. France considers herself It has been stated recently that 70
privileged to occupy the Ruhr by one ; thousand Germans were in Italy and
interpretation, though most of the spending money, but that is only one
other European countries object to out of a thousand, since the total pop-

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