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April 05, 1925 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1925-04-05

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DEDICATED
TO
JUSTICE

\'L

f r it

AV
:43 at

Section
One

VOL. XXXV. No. 141

SIXTEEN PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,

SUNDAY, APRIL 5, 1925

SIXTEEN PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

HRROT'S PLANS
EY OF PREMIER'S INNOVATION
RECEIVES ONLY ONE-
THIRD SUPPORT
ANTICIPATE] RESULT
Experts Predict Cabinet Will Have
Difficulty in Overcoming
Upper House
Paris, April 4.-(By A. P.)-A poll
of the Senate made today by experi-
enced followers of French political af-
failrs indicated that a capital levy now
generally understood to be the 'key of
Premier Herriot's plan for the reform
of French government finances would
muster the support of fewer than one
third of the members of parliament.
For some time the cabinet has been
aware of the Senate opposition to any
radical innovation in the government's
financial policy and has, therefore,
been prepared for a severe revision of
the budget by the upper house. The
cabinet, however, relies upon the in-
fluence of the chamber which is elect-
e0 by universal suffrage to bring the
Senate to terms.
Nevertheless, the opinion of political
experts is that the cabinet will have I
difficulty overcoming the opposition
from the upper house. This situation
gave rise today to more talk of a dis-
silution of the chamber with new elec-j
tions within three months.
The final arbiter in the struggle be-
tween the French chamber and the
senate will be the president of the re-
public who was a senator himself be-
fore the election to the higher office.
In parliament President Doumergue
was regarded as a man of great cau-
tion and was classed in Premier Her-
riot's group in the upper house. If he,
approves the Senate attitude in the
present struggle, President Don-
mergue can dissolve the chamber.
Thereupon the government in power
must call for a new election within 30
days after the decree of dissolution is
issued.
Many French radicals have con-
cluded that dissolution is inevitable
:and consequently they favor a policy
that will bring about harmony while
the present government is in power so
that it may have control of the elec-
tion machinery.
HIIDAYS BRING TRUCE
IN STRIKE OF STUDENTS
Paris, April 4.-Beginning of the
Easter holidays brought a truce today
to the strike of students growing out
of the appointment of Prof. George
Scelle to the chair of international
law at the Sorbonne university. But
the students association made it clear
.that it is a truce only, and that the
students will resume their lectures
when the law school of the Sorbonne,
closed because of last Saturday's
rioting by royalists and conservative
republican students, is reopened.
They demand that Dr. Berthelemy,
dean of the law faculty, su'spended af-
ter the rioting be reinstated, and that
amnesty be granted to the students
condemned for their part in the dis-
jurbances.
On the last point the students have
received some satisfaction since the
only student who was sentenced to
prison without suspension of the sen-
tence was released tonight..

redicts continued fair weather
wittiout inch canige in tempera-
SOME
CORRESPONDENCE
Dear Unc:
I know that you have been busy
roing out with the co-eds up at
school, but don't let any of them

Griffith Claims Faculty Men
Give Athletics High Status

Donor Of 'Oil Can'I

Chicago, April 4.-Intercollegiate
athletics are now on an infinitely'
higher plane than they .were ten yearsI
'ago, and are improving, due to the
administration of faculty men who be-
lieve in the educational value of the
games, Major John L. Griffith, com-
missioner of athletics in the Western
Conference said tonight, replying toI
charges that intercollegiate sports had
become professionalized.
The charges were made by Prof. E.'
G. Mahin, a teacher of chemistry at
Purdue university, who, in a blanket
indictment of college athletics, said
that football homecoming games were

the occasion of liquor drinking de-
bauches.
Major Griffith called upon Professor
Mahin to produce evidence that alum-
ni or others pay collegiate stars.
"Wild charges unsubstantiated by evi-
dence are frutal," Major Griffith said.
"Chemistry is not moral," he added,
"however, we should not condemn the
science because some persons use
their knowledge of chemistry to en-
able them to destroy property and
life. Athletics are not moral. They
may be used improperly or they may
be utilized as a means for teaching
lessons of sportsmanship, tolerance
and fair play, and in developing re-
spect for rule and order."

AUDEVILLEACTS
WILADTO FUND
Receipts of Program for Tomorrow
Will Be Devoted to Student
Friendship Drive
RUSSIAN WILL SING
Specialty numbers and acts, includ-
ing some of the hits from "Castles in
Spain," the Junior Girls' play, music
by Phil Diamond's orchestra, and s010s
by Stefan Kozakevitch, the young
Russian singer who has appeared
twice in Ann Arbor in Cosmopolitan
club productions, have been arranged
for the program of vaudeville which
will be given at 8 o'clock tomorrow
night, in Hill auditorium, for the bene-
fit of the Student Friendship fund.
By special permission, those num-
bers of the Junior Girls' play which
proved popular during the recent run
of the show at the Whitney theatre,
are to be given. The song, "Love Only'
Thinks of Today," which is sung by
the six principals, Dorothy Waldo,
Mary Van Buren, Dorothy Ogborn,
Margaret Wilkins, Mary Lou Miller
and Edythe Rhinevault will be given,
while further numbers from the play
will include the "Little Co-ed Dancer,"
from the first act, and the Tango dance
from the second.
Cncluding a program of seven acts,
the Midnight Sons' quartette, of the
Varsity Glee club will sing; Howard
Visel, '25, and Stanley Lewy, '26, will
dance; and George Westcott will per-
form on his saw and tin dipper.
Prices for the performance aretsev-
enty-five cents for reservedl sections
on the main floor and the first four
rows of the balcony and fifty cents for
the remainder of the auditorium.
Tickets may be procured at book-
stores, Lane hall, or from students.
All the proceeds will go to the budget
'for the Student Friendship drive.
"MAKE IT FOR THREE"
WINS TAUDEILLE CUP
Act seven, "Make it for Three," re-
ceived the most votes from the audi-
ence in the vaudeville competition
conducted by Mimes last night in the
Mimes theatre. Milton Blink, '26, J.
H. Sachs, '27, and Harold Boss, '26,
representing Tau Delta Phi composed
the winning act.
Burton Hyle, '25M, playing the
marimbaphone received the second
highest number of votes from the au-
dience, while Willard Spanagel, '25E,
and H. L. Bright, '25, in "The Drun-
kan Sisters" were given third place.
The winning team will be presented
with a silver loving cup which has
been on display at the main desk in
the Union for several days.
A large crowd witnessed the compe-
tition, the theatre behind the Union
being filled to capacity.
Berlin, April 4.--The former Ger-
man Crown Prince will try to refute
Germany's war guilt in his book "I
Seek the Truth," the manuscript of
which he has just completed.

YO0ST SPEAKS TO
MILIAU9KE CLUB
flichigan Coach Declares Fundamen-
tal Purpose of School Is
to "Build Men"
MORE EXERCISE NEEDED'
Milwaukee, Wis., April 4.-Coach
Fielding II. Yost, of the University of
Michigan, in his speech to the Uni-I
versity club here at noon today, de-
Glared that the "fundamental purposej
of schools is to build men and women,
to prepare them for useful service in
the community in which they may
live.."
In order to render this service,
Coach Yost continued, it is necessary
that the student have " a keen intel-
leet, a sound and enduring body, a
fundamentally sou~nd character-de-
pendable, reliable, trust-worthy and
honest-with the right attitude to
ward life and his place in society." He
pointed out that intellect alone would
be of little benefit if character, health
and endurance were neglected.
"It is true that if we are to have the
right kind of development in our uni-
versities," Coach Yost declared, "a
program for the development of all!
three of these parts of the individualI
must be provided. We do not need
fewer games and less physical exer-
cise in our schools and universities,
but for the majority we need more. I
Individuals leaving our schools must
be the products of an all-round de-
velopment; not a one-sided one." j
In closing, Coach Yost charged that
much of a student's time is spent in
loafing, drifting, gossiping, andl not
enough effort is made to grow in any
direction-mentally, physically, or
mrly. "It must be remembered,

Prof. Thomas H. Reed of the polit-'
ical science department, will present
the famous "Oil Can" at the third an-
nual Gridiron Knight's banquet Tues-
day night in the Union.

GRIDIRON BANQUET
MILL HEAR SPEECH
BY1 JUDGEWEB5TER
DETROIT JURIST WILL ADDRESS
SIGMA DELTA CHI ANNUAL
"RAZZ FEST
EPITAPHS PREPARED
Reed, Winner of "Oil Can" Last Year,
Will Make Presentation of
' Well-Known Symbol
Judge Clyde Webster, well known in
Detroit legal circles, has accepted the
invitation of Sigma Delta Chi, national
professional journalistic fraternity, to
address the third annual Michigan
Gridiron Knight's banquet Tuesday
night in the Union. With other men
of state prominence, Judge Webster
will give one of the feature talks of
the "razz fest."
Epitaphs have been prepared which
will be read by each one of the well
known men present, and a general
roasting over the coals is promised for
all. One of the principle numbers on
the program will be several songs by
the Midnight Sons' quartette. Ar-
rangements have also been made for
the presentation of a skit by Michigan
Mimes, several students prominent in
campus dramatics taking parts in the
production.
Prof. Thomas 11. Reed of the polit-
ical science department, last year's re-
cipient of the famous engraved "Oil
Can," will make a formal presenta-
tion of the same well-'known symbol
to the person who has been chosen for
the honor this year. The distinction is
awarded on the basis of those verbose
qualities which lead to notoriety on
the campus.
Tha fr niro h "Eli fo"

EARL Y SIXTIES
SAW START OF
CAMPUS TREES
There was a time when there were
no trees at all on the campus, when
the soil was considered so hard and
dry that none would grow. And then
came Andrew Dickson White. Leaving
the "glorious elms" of Yale, this
young professor of history who later
became president of Cornell univer-
sity, was greatly disappointed to find
here "university with no trees-such
a sharp contrast to his alma mater.
Without permission from any one,
he began planting trees within the
University enclosure, establishing sev-
eral avenues, and set out elms to over-
shadow them. Students gradually
joined him in his effort to beautify
the campus, one class after another
aided in securing trees and planting
them, and all became interested.
Then, as this great educator relates in
his autobiography, "the University au-
thorities made me 'superintendent of
the grounds,' and appropriated to my,
work the munificent sum of seventy-
five dollars a year."
Andrew Dickson White then tells
that when he visited Ann Arbor forty-
six years later, he "found one of the,
most beautiful academic groves to be'
seen in any part of the world."
EVERETT IS CHOSEN
TO LEADTEA9CHERS~
Michigan Schoolmasters' Club Electsi
Jocelyn, Ann Arbor, Secretary
and Treasurer
CONVENTION CLOSES
Prof. John P. Everett of the mathe-
matics department of Western State

WINNING PLANS
FOR ARCHITECT
BALL SELECTED
T. E. Abell, '28A, and 0. Jordan,
'28A, will each receive prizes in the
design competition for the 6th Annual
Architects' May party decorations, it
was announced yesterday. The date
for the party has been set for May 8.
The final nlais for the decorations I
are not embodied in either of the win-
ning designs, but have been workd out
by the decorations committee. Abell's
design, while it was highly praised by
the judges, was based on the idea of
draping the ceiling of Barbour gym-
nasium with hanging folds of soft blue
cloth, and would have been too expen-
sive and difficult to build. The only
idea the committee took from Jordan's
design was his scheme for concealing
the running track by draping crepe
paper over it from the middle of the
ceiling.
The final plans call for a large fiat
square of light green crepe paper in
the middle of the ceiling from which}
will be hung apricot crepe paper to
the sidewalls, and then down to the
floor. Banners in brilliant color, with
designs of Oriental motif will be hung{
on the drape at. intervals along the
sidles.
"Simplicity and refinement will be
our two ideals in this year's decora-

i

tc
Id
Eti
i
ti

he said,
'GLEE
IN
As th
the spr
Glee clu
evening
lanti, un
lanti T
will ma
gram w
the one
torium.
Mr. T
of Musi
conduct
Steere,'
ments.
Call
Book

IL I c i tions," said Douglas D. Loree, A,
"that one must give to get.,,
the committee in charge of the party
"It will be a costume ball, and any
11W Pu[LP NOcostume with a suggestion of the Or-
C{ LU VIL iental will be acceptable." Anyone
without costume will not be admitted
YP ANTICONCERTtotheparty.
eir last formal concert before
ing holidays, the Michigan
ub will. appear next Thursday
at Pease auditorium in Ypsi- B ER vuuw SY
nder the auspices of the Ypsi-
eachers' club. The entire club s,4y
ke he rip prseninga lro- Washington, April 4. -- Secretary
khich wi coresondn cloy pto- Weeks made further progress today
give wlast wekind cliely aui in his fight against the attack of cere-
given last week in Hill audli-brae thrombosis ie suffered last
Wednesday, and his doctors expressed
heodore harrison of the School the hope that be would be back at hisI
c, who comducts the club, will desk at the war department within a
the concert, while Dwight week or ten days.
'26, will play the accompani- Since publication yesterday of the ,
nature of the secretary's illness, his
home has been deluged with inquiries
Issued For 'from friends and messages of sym-.
Return Of Books MahWeeks' progress towards recov-
ery from theslight strobe which for'
ba time deprived him of the use of his
borrowed from the Iibrary left arm has occasioned suprise amongi
e returned by tomorrow, ac- the physicians, and the rapidity with
to a notice issued by Wiliain which the effect of the clot is wearing
Bishop, librarian. To aid theiff, coupled with the fact that the pa-
n checking up volumes that Ijtient has not developed any condition
een in circulation it is always I
_" z ._n . ,_ of high blood pressure has led the

1I~~ ne n nower oUkthe "u 'La" normal school at Kalamazoo, was
vas Prof. W. D. Henderson of the ex- elected president of the Michigan
ension denartent, who last year in a
luent address passed on the symbol Schoolmasters' club for the next year
o his successor. The identity of the during its convention here which clos-
recipient will not be revealed until the ed yesterday morning.
iight of the banquet, although many Among the other officers elected I
rumors are rampant-concerning possi- were Ruth Freegard, state director of
>le candidates. home economics of Lansing, vice-pres-1
Invitations have been extended to a ident, and Louis P. Jocelyn, of the
select list of faculty members and stu- Ann Arbor high school, secretary andI
dents, in addition to outside figures in treasurer. Mr. Jocelyn has held this,
he public eye. Among the students post in the club for a number of years.1
vho were invited were the members -> The executive committee will con-I
he various campus honorary societies, sist of Joseph H. Corns, principal of
the officers of the junior and senior Southeastern high school, Detroit,
classes, the captains and managers of Prof. A. R. Crittenden, of the Latin
he athletic teams, upper staffs of the department of the University, and
publications, and other prominent stu- Miss Caroline Britton, of Jackson high
dents school. Professor Crittenden and Mr.t
Corns have served in this capacity be-I
fore.
The lecture by Prof. Samuel E. Bas-
settDof the University of Vermont, on
S The Greek epic and 'the teaching of
Vergil II," was the main feature of
the closing session of the convention
The committee on entrance and yesterday. Professor Bassett spoke to
graduation requirements of the Col- delegates of the classical conference,
lege of Literature, Science and the who held a luncheon at the Congre-
Arts, under the chairmanship of Prof. gational church following his address.
C. P. Wagner of the Romance Lang- Prof. W. L. Carr of the Latin depart-
uage department met Saturday after- ment spoke on methods used in dem-
noon with several members of the onstration classes in Latin. Professor
High School Principals' association, to I Campbell Bonner, of the Greek depart-
consider certain projected changes in ment, presided at the luncheon.
the requirements for admission to the Professors Daniel L. Rich of the
college. physics department, and Robert J.
As a result of the discussion, the Carney of the chemistry department,
committee hopes to be able to present spoke at the meeting of the physics-
to the faculty a revision of the re-, chemistry conference in the physics
quirements, which will meet with the building. Prof. J. B. Edmonson, of the
approval of the representatives of the school of education, and inspector of
schools of the state. high schools, addressed the junior high
Dean John R. Effinger of the liter- school conference on "The Status of
ary college presided over the meeting. the Junior high school in Michigan."
Among the meetings of the day were
those of the Michigan high school De-
Faculty To Hear bating League at University hall, and
Effinger Report of the Michigan Federation of Teach-
ers' clubs at the Ann Arbor high
s school.

RABBI LUIs MANN
LEADS PROGRAM AT
SERICESTONIGHT
HOLDER ,OF IMPORTANT PULPIT
POSITION TO ADDRESS
ASSEMLAGE
HOWLAND WILL SING
Dr. Leo M. Franklin Will Read Ritual;
Reverend Jump Will Present
Scripture Lesson
Dr. Louis L. Mann, rabbi of the
Sinai Temple, Chicago, and professor
in oriental languages and literature
in the University of Chicago, speaks
at 7:30 o'clock tonight in Hill audi-
torium on "The Doubter's Faith,"
which will be the main address of the
seventh University service to be held
this year. Dr. Mann occupies one of
the most important pulpit positions in
America, speaking to a congregation
of more than 2,500 every Sunday
morning.
Special music has been arranged for
the program tonight. A quartet from
the Temple Beth-El, Detroit, under
the direction of William Howland,
head of the vocal department of the
Detroit Institute of Musical Art, has
been brought to Ann Arbor for the
service. This group will lead in con-
gregational singing. Charles Jolley
of the Detroit Institute of Musical Art
will sing a tenor solo "God of Israel."
A duet, "The Lord is My Light," will
be sung by Mr. Howland and Mrs.
Irene Traub Silverstein. Abram Ray
Tyler of Temple Beth-El will accom-
pany the choir on the organ.
The ritual service will be read by
Dr. Leo M. Franklin of Detroit, super-
vising Rabbi of the Jewish Student
congregation of Ann Arbor. The serv-
ice tonight has been arranged by the
Jewish Student congregation under
the auspices of the Student Christian
association. Paul L. Einstein, '25,
will preside and introduce Dr. Mann.
Rev. Mr. Herbert Jump of the Congre-
gationial church will read the scrip-
ture lesson.
Dr. Mann is well known for his
work in the pulpit and in the field of
education. He is a native of Ger-
many and is 33 years of age. At 18 he
graduated from Johns Hopkins uni-
versity. He then took up his studies
at the Hebrew Union college, Cincin-
nati, Ohio.
For nine years, until 1922, when he
took his present position, he was rab-
bi in New Haven. Connecticut. While
doing this work, he also secured his
doctor's degree from Yale university
and was assistant professor in Semi-
tics in the same university.
At the service tonight Dr. Mann will
speak on "What the Disbeliever Be-
lieves, or The Doubter's Faith." The
address will be suitable to an audi-
ence such as is accustomed to attend
University services and which repre-
sents all denominations. The Jewish
service last year proved to be one of
the most popular of the season, and a
large audience is expected tonight,
Saccording to Maurice Rhodes, '25L,
who is chairman of the committee of
the Student Christian association
which arranges the University serv-
ices.
All arrangements for the service to-
night were made by the Jewish Stu-
dent congregation. Through Dr. Leo
M. Franklin of Temple Beth-El, De-
troit, supervising rabbi of the Jewish
Student congregation, several feautres
of the program were made possible.
Union Pool Closed
All Day Tomoi'row

Due to the necessity of cleaning the
Union pool every day or so, it is
necessary to close it to swimmers oc-
casionally. Tomorrow the tank will
be closed all day while the water is
being changed and the pool cleaned
out.
The filtering system has not yet been
installed, and for this reason the
water is not kept continually flowing.
When the system is put in, which will
be in a short time, it will not be
necessary to close the pool at any
time.
Choir Will Sing
caio"Oratorio Today
Strainer's short oratorio "The Cru-
cifixion" will be sung at 4 o'clock to-
day at St. Andrew's Episcopal church
t by the vested choir of 36 voices as-
sisted by T. S. Perry, tenor soloist of
I Detroit. Prof. A.TIH. Lovell. Bcass-a

T
C
i}
c
T

must t)
cording
Warner
staff ir
have b

a. Y .-. ,-. ,.. _ .. , - - --

III]
In
i

III]
In
i

Second Issue Of Mich7
Appears Tomorr

Featuring several phases of the Uni-
versity Library, the second issue of
The Michigan Journalist, the new
weekly paper published by the stu-
dents in journalism, will be placed on
sale on the campus and in the book-
stores tomorrow morning. In addi-
tion to this main issue several edi-
torials taking both sides of the possi-
bilities of a new football stadium for'

i
i

necessary to have books in a week doctors to believe that he will not be }
before vacation. i long confined to his home.
I- _ _ _ _ _ _
igan Journalist Beta Phi Delta j
ow; Features Library Joins Sigma Pui
The Port Huron Times Herald which Beta Phi Delta was formally instal-
donated the publishing of the first led as the Alpha Beta chapter of Sig-
issue printed 1,500 copies of The ma Pi at an installation aid initiation I
Journalist. More than 800 copies banquet last night at the Union. Cyrus I
were sold on the campus and E. Palmer, Byron R. Lewis, William
in the local bookstores. The re- Fenzel, and L. H. Schreiber, national
maining copies were mailed to officers, attended the ceremonies.
members of the faculty, schools and Thirty-four alumni and active mem-.
departments of journalism throughout bers of Beta Phi Delta were initiated
the country, and to edi tr of news- into the national order at this time.
the~r con try, and to editorfnews-

U y
Commenting on the recent apppint-
ment of the assistant-secretary 'of
state to succeed Dr. Jacob Gould
Schurman as United States minister
at Peking, Prof. E. S. Brown of the
political science department declared
that "the appointment of John V. A.
MacMurray as minister to China is an
excellent one."
"Mr. MacMurray," Professor Brown

Far East at the Williamstown Insti-
.ute of Politics last summer and was
impressed with his deep insight into
diplomatic problems of the Orient. He
is a young man of quiet, unassuming
manners, but, at the same time, is
very approachable and likable.
"Another gratifying feature of the
appointment is the encouragement
such a selection will give to aspiring

Dean John R. Effinger of the liter-
ary college will give a report on the I Columbus, April 4.-Edgar Haycock,
Honors course conference which he 1 freshman engineer at Ohio State uni-
attended recently at Iowa university I versity, has had five hours added to
before the faculty of that college at his requirements for graduation for
the regular meeting tomorrow after- throwing chalk from a window at
noon. passers-by.
Brown Approves Recent Appointment
WOfr Mfrrav As.Q MinuisterTnCia

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