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April 30, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-04-30

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p 4

VOL. XXXV. No. 154





- ,

Lawton1 '11, Authr of "Varsity," Will
Give Princpal Address
On Program
In a last meeting of the year before
the spring games, members of the
Freshman class will gather at 6 15
o'clock tonight in the main assembly
hall of the Union at a banquet, spon-
sored by the social committee of the
class. The purpose of the meeting
is to give the first year men an op-
portunity to get together as a unit
and talk over plans for the games
and other class affairs. In addition,
th-ere will be a number of addresses.
Fred Lawton, '11, author of "Var-
sity", will be the principal speaker on
the program. He will talk on the
subject "Freshmen Now What?".
James K. Miller, '25, acting for the
Student Council will outline the plans
for the spring games and make var-
ious suggestions to the class. Charles
A. Johnson, '28, captain of the fresh-
men at the fall games will speak and
Henry Grinnell, '28, president of the
freshman literary class will make a
number of class announcements.
Horace C. Lownsberry, '28, will be
the principal spokesman for the1
freshmen. He will talk on the sub-,~
ject, "Individual Responsibilities.
William L. Diener, '26, will close the
meeting with a talk on the work on
the Union underclass department for
the year ending in June.
In, addition to the speeches, an
orchestra will furnish music during
the banquet. A zylophone solo by Bur-i
ton Hyde, '25M, will be a novelty fea-
ture on the program and the Varsity
quartet will sing a number of songs
also. Thomas C. Winter, '28, chair- i
man of the social committee of the
class, will act as toastmaster at the
Tickets for the affair are being
sold by group managers and captains,
and committeemen and they may also
be obtained at the main desk in the
Union. The price is $.75. More than
200 tickets were sold yesterday and
the committee in charge of the ban-
quet expects that more than 400 men
will attend the gathering. A similar
luncheon meeting held before the
Christmas holidays brought out a
large crowd of first year men and it
is expected that the meeting tonight
will eclipse the first one due to the
fact that it is being held at a more
convenient hour.
The committee urges all men who
have taken tickets to sell to report
to William Diener, '26 in the student
offices on the third floor of the Union
sometime before 5 o'clock this after-
noon. All money collected for tickets
must be turned in before the banquet.

Von Hindenburg Cabinet Will
Continue Same Foreign Policy
Berlin, April 29, (By A. P.)-The cIlude a comprehensive and equitable
positive declaration made by Dr. security pact. His promise that this
Hans Luther, the German chancellor attitude will be rigidly adhered to
before the congress of the League of meets with the prompt approval of
Industry and Commerce, today that the conservative organs, and is also
Germany's foreign policies will be liberally endorsed in democratic
strictly adhered to, is voted a signifi- quarters which only three days ago
cant official utternace and is being united in support ofenyr. Wilhelm
received in political and finincial Marx for the presidency. The gov-


State Normal College t'ppropriations
Agreed Upon Add $500,000 To
11923 Allotment





circles as in complete concurrence
with President-elect Von Hinden-
burg's views as his pronouncement
was made less than 12 hours after the
chancellor had concluded a long con-
ference with Von Hindenburg at the
latter's cQuntry retreat near Bruns-
In his speech Dr. Luther declared
that in order to bring about stable
European conditions the evacuation
of the Cologne area by the allies must
be speedily settled, and he reiterated
that Germany was prepared to con-

ernment's statement generally is ap-
praised as timely and effective and
one calculated to placate foreign and
internal misgivings which the elec-
tion of Field Marshall Von Hinden-
burg provoked. It is recalled that
Dr. Luther accepted the chancellor-
ship at the hands of the late Presi-
dent Ebert as a non-partisan and
that he informed the Reichstag par-
ties which accepted membership in
his cabinet of his determination to
conduct his office in a spirit of non-

iiuggins Condemns Unions for Barring
Special Classes; Wilson Shows
Benefits to Workmen


Edgar A.

Guest Accepts Invitation
Speak On May 10 In
1ill Auditorium

Edgar A. Guest, Detroit Free Press
poet, has definitely accepted the in-
vitation which was tendered him to
speak here on Sunday, May 10, for
the Mothers' Day celebration. The
remainder of the program for Sunday
is being planned by the Y. W. C. A.
and will be announced later.
Many different forms of entertain-
ment have been arranged for the
three days of the celebration, May 8,
9, and 10. It is thought that some of
the mothers will arrive here in time
for Swing-Out on Thursday, and from
that time on there will be numerous
events which will prove interesting
to the visitors. The Spring Games
are scheduled for that week-end; on
Saturday afternoon the O. S. U. track
meet will attract many of the moth-
ers' while others will attend the tea
which is to be given by the Women's
Many of the local churches have
arranged special services for Sunday
which will be in honor of mothers
throughout the land. The service at
which Edgar Guest will speak and
which is being planned by the Y. W.
C. A. will be held in Hill auditorium.
The Women's League is making ar-
rangements to sell carnations at a
special reduced price. Everyone is
requested to wear a pink carnation if
their mother is alive and a white one
if she is dead.
A campus and city tour is being
organized by Eugene Powers, '27, in
order to thoroughly acquaint the
mothers with the University and Ann
Arbor. The party will leave Lane
hall at 2 o'clock on Saturday.
Many fraternities ..and sororities
have signified their intentions of
having their Mothers' houseparties
on this week-end in cooperation with
the nation-wide celebration.
111 I 1P flIR PH nN R

Will Be Distributed in Union Today
And Tomorrow. Plan Setting
For Architects' Ball
Tickets for the Architects' May
Party will be distributed from 2 to.
5 o'clock today, and at the same
time tomorrow, in the lobby of the
Union. A few tickets still remain1
available and those who have failedj
to turn in their applications may se-.
cure their tickets at this time.
Work on decorations for the affair
is now in progress. The decorations
consist primarily of four huge panels
falling from a large light in the cen-
ter and drooping down under the
running track to the walls of Barbour
gymnasium. The panels have been
designed by Ben K. Wyatt, '28A, and
the work is being carried on under
his direction.
The committee again emphasizes
that those who attend must absolute-
ly come in costume, and those who
wear no costumes will be barred ad-1
mission. Those who do not secure
costumes in harmony with the set-j
ting, which will be Oriental in char-
acter, may wear artists smocks. Pic-
tures of costumes are now on display
in the case in th-e architectural cor-
ridor of the engineering building.
Invitations have been sent to prom-'
inent architects throughout the coun-
try including Ayman Embury of New
York city, Irving K. Pond of Chica-
go, who designed the Union building,I
Albert Kahn of Detroit who planned
several buildings on the campus, H.
V. B. McGonogle, who is an eminent
architect from the east, and archi-
tectural department heads of Cornell,
Columbia, Pennsylvania universities,
and of the Massachusetts Institute of

Whether or not the law should pos- Lansing, April 29. (By A. P.)-The
sess jurisdiction over organized labor House of Representatives today, re-I
was the main topic of a debate be- fused to concur with the Senate pro-;
tween Hon. William L. Huggins, first posal that the University of Michigan
chief justice of the Kansas Court of be granted $400,000 for an architec-,
Industrial Relations and James Wil- tural building and $100,000 for a site..
son, vice president of the American It returned to the Senate the Preston1
Federation of Labor, held last night in bill carrying building appropriations
Hill auditorium. for the University and a conference1
The discussion was held under the will be ordered. The bill originally
auspices of the Round Table club, passed by the House provided $900,-s
Douglas W. Clephane, '27L, president 000 for a museum and $400,000 for
of the club, presiding as chairman. land, a total of $1,300,000. The Sen-j
Mr. Huggins, who appeared for the ate amended it to read in addition,1
first time in public since the KansasI$400,000 for an architectural building
ourt was pronounced unconstitutional+ and another $100,000 for land, mak-1
opened his speech by showing that ing a total of $1,800,000.
although the great industrial revolu- In the committee of the whole, the
tion has meant a great step forward in House advanced the University mill I
living conditions, it has, too, presented tax bill. It will be finally acted upon
very serious problems to those of or- I Thursday and will carry a limit of
Speaking of the practice of certain mum is $3,000,000. The Senate, when
employers of barring men from their it passed the bill, set the figures at
employment solely on account of re- $3,700,000 next year and $3,800,000 the
ligion or due to their possible lack of following year. The House ways and
union affiliations, Mr. Huggins stated means committee cut it to $3,500,000
that every man should have the right meai
to work and that noorganization Vastly increased appropriations for
other than time law may deprive a- man the maintenance and operation of the
of his liberty. four state normal colleges were
In conclusion, Mr. Huggins assert-
edta nouha h etuto1agreed upon by the legislature. The
ed that insomuch as the drut agr Hue of Representatives adopted the
of capital means the loss of labor, it reors of erence omteetap-
was he uty f te la tosee hatreport of a conference committee, ap-
was the duty of the law to see that pointed to settle House and Senate
justice was given to capital. r differences on the appropriations, au-1
Mr. Wilson then took the platform (toizgicessttligmr
and showed how the gradual organi- thorizing increases totallig more'
than half a million dollars over the
zation of labor has promoted betterI granits made by the 1923 assembly.
understanding between employer and gratsma __yhe____ ssmby.
employee and has been an importanti
factor in bettering living conditions Adelphi Freshmen'
among the laboring class. With this LT . 1
bettering of living conditions has also I ose oAlpha NLu.L
come a better level of citizenship and In Annual Debate1
understanding, by the workmen, of'
their own needs.-
According to Mr. Wilson, the time Alpha Nu ,represented by a trio 04
is not far distant when such things freshman debaters was awarded the
as strikes are unknown and when decision in the annual Alpha Nu
workmen and employes shall meet versus Adelphi freshman debate which
and discuss their mutual problems 'was held last night in University hall.
'with a keener understanding of each "Resolved that judges of the state
other and with true cooperation. . courts should be appointed by the gov-
In a rebuttal, Mr. Huggins refuted ernor rather than elected by the peo-
several of Mr. Wilson' statements, ple," was the subject of discussion.
attacking, in particular, his concep- With the victory of their freshmen,
tion of the future relations of em- Alpha Nu regained the Oratorical as-
ployer and employee stating that soc~ation cup which was reliquished
such relations would be impossible j to Adelphi last year. The present
due to the fact that labor would al- score now stands two victories for
ways demand the payment of dues. Alpha Nu aaginst one for Adelphi. W.
I C. Dixon, '25, was presiding officer of
the debate with Prof . L. M. Eich and
G. E. Densmore casting the 'decision.
Due to a misunderstanding as to the
Lme ofthe debate only a small audi
R L CN CTY F Ofiience attended-
_ I nI-- --. -- --2r% -1-1-1-2 Ma ---

Science Gives
Highest Honor
To Pillsbury
Science officially honored Prof.
Walter B. Pillsbury, of the psychol-
ogy department, with its laurels by
his election yesterday to the National
Academy of Science, which terminat-
ed its annual meeting in Washington.
Professor Pillsbury is at present away
from the University on leave of abs-
At the meeting, the Academy for
the firstetime elected a woman,sFlor-
ence Rena Sabin, psychologist at
Johns Hopkins medical school in
Baltimore. Miss Sabin has done not-
able research work with blood cells
and is the first woman chosen to
membership in the 62 years of the
academy's life.
William David Coolidge, physicist
of the General Electric company of
Schenectady, N. Y., was similarly
honored, in recognition- of his devel-
opment of the Coolidge x-ray tube.
Reginald Aldsworth Daly, Harvard
geologist, also became a member to- 1
day, for his knowledge of volcanoes
and the inner structure of the earth.
Representatives of 17 College Comic
Magazines Will Assemble
Here Tomorrow
Representatives of 17. college
humor publications, meeting for the
annual conference of the Mid-West I
College Comic association, of which
Gargoyle, University publication, is a
member, will assemble here tomor-
row night for a one-day session at
the Union. More than 40 visitors are
expected, including delegates from
similar associations in other parts of
the country.
Delegations, composed of the edi-
tors, business managers, and two up-
per staff men from each magazine;
will be sent by each member of the
association, among which are the Chi-
cago university "Phoenix,", the Minn-
esota university "Ski-u-mah," the
Notre Dame "Juggler," and others.
More complete copyright protection
and uniformity in advertising rates
for publication in the association are
objectives which the conference will
try to attain, and a large part of the
business meetings will be devoted to
discussion of these ideas.
Unrestricted use by professional
magazines of original -material print-
ed in college publications has given
rise to the copyrighting policy under
consideration, as frequently the of-
fending magazines are of low stand-
ing, and use the material in a fashion
injurious to the college magazines.
The proposed policy would permit
only recognized publications to re-
print articles or art work.
Uniformity in advertising rates is
sought in order to prevent unreason-
able demands by advertisers, which
!have proved troublesome in the past.
One aim related to this is the uniform
page size.
Of the 17 magazines sending repre-
sentatives, 10 are members of the
Mid-West association, while the re-
maining 7 are petitioning for admis-
sion. The petitions will be voted
upon at this convention.

Fisher and Walters Hold Opponents
To 4 Hits; Varsity Totals
10 Safeties
By Carl E. Ohlmacer
With a cold drizzle falling for over
half the contest, Michigan's Varsity
baseball team defeated the Michigan
,State College of Agriculture and Ap-
plied Sciences, nee M. A. C., by a score
of 10-4 yesterday at Ferry field in the
opening home game of the 1925 sea-
The rain ended the tilt at the end
of six innings, and made the going
rough for players and spectators alike.
The slippery ball was hard for the
pitchers to handle, with the result that
their control was impaired toward the
end of the hostilities.
The Michigan team won by dint of
superior hitting, pitching and base
running. Big Tom Fisher, who started
the clash for Fisher's team, hurled
three innings during which he allowed
one run and two hits. Harlan Walter*
finished the abbreviated tilt, giving
the Aggies two hits and three runs,
none of which should have been scor-
ed. All the scoring off the underhand
pitcher were pushed over the plate in
the fifth inning, after three batsmen
had struck out, with one man on base.
Baker dropped the third strike on
Wakefield, the visitors' hurler, how-
ever, and the runner was safe on first.
Walter temporarily lost control, pass-
ing the next two men and filling the
bases. A passed ball by Baker and a
single on the part of Richards sent the
three tallies over the rubber.
Wakefield Ineffective
Wakefield, of no-hit fame, was un-
able to hold the Wolverine batters in
check, being hit for 110hits duringthe
six frames he worked. Captain Dill-
man, Norrie Ryrholm and Buck Giles
led the attack. Dillman and Giles
each connected safely three times out
of four trips to the plate, while
Ryrholm got a triple and a single in
three times up.
With one man down in the third;
Spiekerman drove the first ball pitch-
ed to him to left center for three
bases and scored a moment later when
Giles muffed Zimmerman's blow. Zim-
merman stole second and on Ranney's
single to left tried to score, but Cole-
man's great throw caught him by a
foot at the plate.
- Michigan Scores in Third
Michigan's big inning came in the
winner's half of the third. Nine men
batted and five runs crossed the plat-
ter before the third man was retired.
Steger, hitting for Fisher, started the
fireworks by drawing a pass. He went
to second when Giles' hot grounder
took a bad bounce and got away from
Gauss, giving the Michigan second
baseman a hit. - Both men advanced
when Kiebler threw out Bachman
after making a beautiful stop. Hag-
gerty dropped a safe hit over first
base and Steger and Giles scored.
I Ryrholm drove a single through first,
Haggerty going to third. Dillman fol-
lowed with another safe wallop, bring-
ing Haggerty in while Ryrholmn went
to third and Dillman to second on the
Ithrow-in On __ C l ' inom L~

11V11.11' low 1 V a wl..®1141


i rr n.i nt~llEi rurnT

"An Ideal of a Liberal Education" U
i~asbee annuncd as the subject of
the address ofProf. E. F. Carritt, of
thephloophdpatmet, for the I
annual initiation and banquet of Phi Midnight, next Saturday, May 2, has
Beta Kappa, national honorary schol- been set as the date for the cut-over
astic fraternity, Friday, May 9, at the to the new dial telephone system
Union. Iwhich has been recently completed
At the banquet last year, Dr. Robert I in Ann Arbor by the Michigan Bell
A. Milikan, distinguished physicist Telephone company, according toan
and one of the two Americans to announcement made by J. J. Kelly,
win the Nobel prize in physics, deiv- manager of the local branch.
ered the principal addyiess, speaking While there are still a few final
on "The Significance of Modern Sci- arrangements to be made, officials
once." I express the belief that the change
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ from the old to the new system will
be successfully accomplished on the
Or aTter n date set.
taWork'on the offices and equipment
in the company's new quarters on
East Williams street, which has occu-
pied more than a year to culminate
and which has entailed an invest-
inent of more than $800,000, has re-
sulted in what is said to be one of the
C most modern telephone exchanges in
the country.
For tihepast month the company
has conducted an educational cam-
-looks for rin and continued cool paign for both operators and sub-
weather I scribers in the use of the new auto-I
matic system, the latter department
being cared for- by a flying suadron
FLIBBERTYGIBBET of 40 experts from Detroit who have

WIL LET I VTH I VNib c l All county and city offices will be ,U IJIVO ILL ELU i
occuiedby high school students to-
Dr. H iher esearC"h chemist ro, as the boys' day in citizen-
of the B. F. Goodrich company, willI ship part ofi the international boys'
give a lecture at 8 o'clock tonight in 'week which is being conducted here Glee Club officers for the ensuing
the Chemical amphitheater. His sub- I under the auspices of the Chamber of I year will be elected at a meeting of
ject will be "A Chemical Talk on Commerce. Selections for the var- the entire club to be held at 7:15
Rubber." ious posts, some of which will be o'clock tonight in room 308 of the
The lecture will be presented in a 'filled by girls, have been nmade by the Union, where the Glee Club offices
non-technical manner so it will be of student council at the high school. are located. Four positions will be
interest to the average student. The arlocdatt meeting, insuig every
subject matter wil consist of time E filled at this meig includingevr
hstoy of rubbr, tie cllection o M ichigan Orator office in the club except that of bus-
to antrawmateialand tessethodsLe sFes.manager, which is filled separ-
th a aeil mdte mtosLeaves F'oi ]I~eeti tey
used in manufacturing it into the fin- I Aterhetoshaebe dealt
After the elections have been dat
ished product. Specimens and lan- with, the club will resolve the meet-
tern slides will be used to illustrate Philip N. Krasne, '27, who is to rep- ing into a discussion of plans for the
the talk as several experiments, resent Michigan in the annual North- Spring Serenade, which will be held
which Dr. Fisher will perform. The ern Oratorical league contest which within the next two weeks. Accord-
lecture is given under the auspices of ' is being held tomorrow at Northwest- wting to an old custom, the Glee Club
Phi Lambda Upsilon, honorary chem- ern university will leave for Evan- will serenade the girls in the various
ical fraternity. ston this morning with Prof. T. C. dormitories about the campus on
--_-____ Trueblood of the public speaking de-!same evening before the close of
pertiment. "Emancipation of the school. The exact date of this sere-
EFFNGE1Wll I Twentieth Century Slave," is the sub- nade will probably be set at this
ject of the speech which Krasne will meeting tonight, end the program to
NA Tpresent as the Michigan representa-e offered will be arranged as well.
N i O ~tive. b fee ilb ragda el
Dean John R. Effinger, of the lit- Coolidge Accepts SEEK ANIDATES FOR
erary college, will give a lecture on Beck Resignation 1nMinn
"0.. ~nnhoF nrt~ Trtcc1 tar7iv = 1

EtLwli. vu ueman sinriei out,
both runners advanced, Ryrholm
Will Give Out 300 scoring. Gauss fumbled Wilson's
grounder and Dillman scored the fifth
Tickets For Ball run of the inning. Baker ended the
I inning by dying, Ranney to Spieker-
Apphictions for the 1925 Senior l n
IaWalter took up the pitching in the
ball were in great demand yesterday fourth, and set the Aggies down in
afternoon, the opening day of distri- order without letting a ball leave the
bution. The ball committee will be at infield. The Wolverines also failed to
the booth in the lobby of the Union score in this frame. To start the
again today to give out the applica- fifth, Fisher beat out a hit to short for
tions. M. A. C. Gauss, Stiekerman, and
More than 200 members of this Wakefield then struck -out in succes-
year's graduating class indicated sion, but Baker dropped the third
their intention of attending the affair strike on Wakefield and the pitcher
yesterday and the number of tickets was safe. Zimmerman walked, and the
to be allotted has been raised to 300 bases were full. On Baker's passed
in order to take care of the demand. ball, all three men advanced, Fisher
This increase is an in increase of scoring. A pass t Ranney again filled
25 over the original number. the sacks, and Richards' single
1 through third base scored the first
Baseb ll two runners. Fremont was the last
Baseball man to bat in this inning for the
losers, and he was nipped at first
Scores when Wilson made a brilliant catch of
Dillman's hurried throw which was
low and wide.
AMERICAN LEAGUE Coleman Gets homer
Detroit 11, St. Louis, 5. In the Michigan end of the fifth,
Cleveland-Chicago, postponed, wet Dillman singled off Wakefield's glove
grounds, Iland Coleman brought him in ahead



Play" at 4 o'clock today in Natural t UIIU r[
Science auditorium. This lecture will Washington, April 29-PPresident I
be the final number on the Cerele Coolidge has accepted the resignation AMen who wish to try out for the po-
Francais sei'ies and will deal with j of Solicitor General Beck and his sition of drum major for the Varsity
the annual French play. The address retirement at an early date is ex- Band next year are still urged to turn
will he in English. pected. in tiir nnmes and addresses to Rob-j

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