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May 30, 1925 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1925-05-30

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DEDICATED
TO
JUSTICE

v-- pp,

3k1tI 3Ufl

~3aiZj

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

Y

VOL. XXXV. No. 180

EIGHT PAGMS

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1925

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS,

THIRTEEN CITIES
UNION OPERAgTUR
FIFTEEN DAY ITINERARY BEGINS
DECEMBER 18,AND ENDS
JANUARY 4
VISIT SIX STATES
Twentieth Annual Production Will
Feature Variety of Costumes
And Scmile Effects
Thirteen cities in six different
states will be included in the 1926

ISUSP~ENSION OF P~UBLICATION
E With this issue The Daily;
suspends publication until Sat-
urday, September 19, 1925.'rpThe
Summer Daily will start regu-
lar publication Monday morn-
ing, June 22. There will be
three special Commencement
issues of The Summer Daily.
These editions will appear Fri-
day, Saturday, and Monday,(
June 12, 13, and 15, and will
contain announcements and
and names of interest to grad-
uates.
BELGCIUM INITIATES'
n DT KlpnflTffRi

____ _. .w_............-.. ..w,

...

SEEK DONOR FOR CAMPANILE

Hobbs BelievesCASU
At North Pole
"There is absolutely no cause for
alarm at Cant. Ioid Amundsen's ex-
tended stay in the Polar regions,"
said Prof. W. 11. Hobbs of the geologyT
department when interviewed yester- [ M E 1 WH RE T '9
day regarding the Norwegian's trip to - -
the North Pole. "The explorer's stay I
may have been actuated by any one WOLVERINE TRACK TEAM KEEPS UNBROKEN
of numerous reasons. He would have I STRING OF VICTORIES INTACT BY
to land to bring back any evidence IWIN OVER BADGERS
of his reaching the pole, beyond his
own statement and it would take at

Union Opera tour, according to the1 U IL U I I R I lull
announcement made last night by E.
Mortimer Shuter, director of the Un-
ion Opera. The fifteen day itinerary A.iihm ador in Conference WithCSee-
will begin in Chicago on Friday, De- ietary Mellon Makes Move for
cember 18 and end on Monday, Jan-1 Early Settlement of Question
nary 4, in Toledo.
The tour will begin when the Opera W I Ll. SEND COMMITTEE
opens in the Chicago auditorium,-
Chicago, on Friday, December 18. Washington, May 29.-Baron de
From there it will go to LansingC .b
where they will play in the Strand Cartior, the Belgian ambassador, in-
theater. The following Monday, formed Secretary Mellon today that
Grand Rapids will see the production his government desires to initiate ne-
at the Regent theater and the next! gotiations at an early date for the
night it will play in Saginaw. After funding of the Belgian debt to the
playing in Flint, at the Palace theater United States.
on Wednesday, December 23, they The ambassador who conferred
will go to Detroit and play for three with the treasury secretary for an
nights at Orchestra hall. The next hour late today plans to sail soon for
Monday the Opera will open in Buffa- home to confer with his government
lo at the Teck theater, from whence | on the question, and upon his return
they will travel to New York to play I will be accompanied to Washington
in the Metropolitan Opera house on by members of a commission to take
Tuesday, December 29. During the up negotiations.
next three nights, it will play in The move by Belgium came with
Philadelphia at the Academy of striking suddenness and was based,
Music, in Cleveland at the Masonic it is understood, on cabled instruc-
Temple and in Cincinnati at Emery tions to th- ambassador to notify the
auditorium. The final night they will { American treasury of his govern-
play at the Rivoli theater in Toledo. ment's intentions before leaving
According to the announcement Washington for Brussels.
made by Mr. Shuter, the 1926 Opera After the conference, Secretary
will be more gorgeous than ever in ,Mellon who heads the American debt
scenery and variety of costumes. funding commission, dictated the
The book which the committee has following statement:
chosen was written by Walker G. "On his return from Cuba, where
Everett, '26 and Valentine Davies '7 hearepresented his government at the
Thje members of the cast and the var-i inauguration of General Machado, thej
lous choruses have not been chosen Belgian ambassador Baron de Cartier
as yet, but will be picked next fall. after consultation with the secretary
I of state, today called on the secretary
Prof. Blanshard of the treasury and informed him of
the desire of the Belgian government
Accepts 1New Post to initiate at an early date negotia-
tions with the foreign debt funding
Prof. Brand Blanshard of the Phil- commission for the definite settle-
osophy department has been ap- meat of the Belgian obligations to
pointed associate professor of. phil- ' dein ~
osophy at Swarthmore college, near ernment will send overdto Washing-
Philadelphia, and next fall will as- ton a committee headed by Mr.
sume his new duties there. Profes- Theunis, which will comprise
p h rm inent Belgian financiers. Baron de

v:" .::: .Y "'.F. M 4 f ""!. -' 3'Y "i<Y^''i Y,

least a day to make the necessary
observations which cannot be made Coach Fisher's Varsity baseball
in the plane," continued Professor team plays the second game of a two
Hobbs. game series with Iowa university to-
"The only knowledge which we have day at 4:05 o'clock on Ferry field.
of the region around the pole is that Peter Jablonowski, who won his
brought back by Peary and his com- Pfirst nine inning game from the
panion, Mat Hanson. Peary describ-
ed the near-polar region as particu- Hawkeyes last Monday when he sent
larly hummocky pack-ice on which them tumbling to fifth place in the
landing would be extremely difficult, standing by holding them to six hits,
therefore, Amundsen may have had toy will again assume the pitching bur-
land on some fortunately located den. Royal Cherry, who has proved
'lead' of open water near the pole andi his right to be classed as the first
procede by sledge from there to the string catcher, will do the receiving
Pole itself. Then, too, the 'lead' for "Jabby."
might close un while the plane was 1 In all probability the Michigan
on the water and render a take-off coach will be able to present his

By W. H. Stoneman
Michigan settled a bitter and long
standing rivalry yesterday afternoon
on Ferry field when the Wolverine
track team defeated Wisconsin 81-54.
by this decisive defeat of the Badgers,
the claim of Tom Jones and his team
to the indoor Conference title was for
once and all ruined. By beating the
haughty Wisconsin team Michigan
kept its season's record free from
any traces of defeat and only the
Western Conference outdoor meet
now stands between the team and its
undisputed possession of the Western
track championship.
In giving Wisconsin the only defeat
it has suffered since the Conference
indoor meet, the Michigan track
men outdid themselves. Two men
who had merely been figured for sec-
ond or possibly third places won their
events and thereby earned their Var-
sity letters. And the stars on the
team lived up to their past perform-

ti °ra......::.:.:::.::. .:":. > f ". im ossible. This might consume a lot strongest lineup aigainst a Confer-
' :: ; sof time and may account for the ex- ence nine for the first time this sea-
..;).:.7. .*.*.*...I'**%**plorer's remaining there so long." son. Coleman, who injured his leg in
:."" :' he added. in the Illinois fry will take his ac-
.. . .......... fra
......... .customed place in left field. Puckle-
.wartz thes.most brilliant sophomore
. ..; " .-.<:..:>:::::: :::n baseball find since Kipke will per-
Lform in center field. In the last three
games "Puck" has hit two home runs.
Prof. Eliel Saarinen, internation- fThe firt one came in the game against
IAIII flIIOT LI Bil I 'D IswaoherMourdasewihclocae nbase
ally known Finnish architect and at Iowa on Monday with no one on base.
W0 OU pi Ipresent connected with the Univer-H Eter four base clout came in te
sity, was requested by the Student IAl first of the games with the Japanese
sChosed Ichthyologist On Nation All Stars. Giles was on base at the
ID 'CL ipopni osediurtoni oeo inpa ncesrytownhhegae Rrhl
Council to draw his conception of the Geographic Society-Navy time, and his hit scored the two runs
TO F9CULT1 M proposed Burton Memorial campa-j Expedition il necessary uy toh win the game. Rrom
aot a occupy his accustomed place in
LEAVSHndEecaus tUNE right field, and the regular infield will
Animal Income of $10,000 Endowment so because lie knew the late Presi- LEAVES HERE JUNE 13 be intact.
Will be Given to Two MeIteibers dent Marion Leroy Burton he has Marshall, who has pitched winning
esubmittedthis drawing as his con- 1 Unexplored regions north and west ;ball all season for the Hawkeyes but
of University Staff jtiwwho was unable to stop the Maize and
ception of how the tower might look.I of Greenland will be the goal of Dr. Blue the first of the week, will be in
I FILE CAMPANILE REPORT~ It is the hope of the council that Walter N. Koelz, of the Bureau of the box to try and gain back his lost
j the campanile will be given by an Fisheries, who has just received word ± prestige.
Income from the Henry Russel n- Iindividual donor or a group of do- that he has been chosen as ichthyol- The crack Michigan infield will be
opposed by Hoben at first base, F.
dowment fund of $10,000, which was nors, while the fund for the Burton ogist on the National Geographic so- Bare at Hon Scantlebur at
originally designed to be used for Memorial chimes, which some day ciety Navy expedition this summershoit stop, and Sith at third
oriwhichlwillsbenledtbybCaptainfDonald BarrttopwillanbeSin h leftid:o Mth
additional compensation to members may be placed in the campanile, has ic illnefamobs atinxDonalBarrett will be m left field for the
of the University staff, will hereafter already been started by the students. MacMillan, famous arctic explorer. Hawkeyes with Flinn in center, and
bf he Uawa n nuars y t o w o mebera T he first donation was received Dr. Koelz, who received his Ph. D. Sahs in right field. Miller will do the
be awarded annnually to two members Th rs o t a ie from the University in 1917, has been j catching.
it was cidd te hsday from the freshman eraryscientific investigator for the United The other Conference game today
of the staff, i a dcddby thI(class. BtrfrteUie h te ofrnegm oa or fRgnsa h a etn nti apnl rfso ar-1Sae ueuo ihre ttezo ilb ots ewe inst
Inhs emaiePoesrSai States Bureau of Fisheries at the zoo- will be a contest between Minnesota
Board of Regents at the May meetingnhsamptetoras aai logical department here since tha t!and Northwestern at Evanston.
held Thursday night. nen has attempted to translate his time. He is a graduate of Olivet col-!
j Half of the annual income, $250, I impression of Dr. Burton, as lie knewg, and was a graduate student inGuards At
Iliimiinto the (drawing of the towel. lge;ad asaurdutestdet nShoot A
i will be used as compensation for, a veAnn Arbor from 1915 to 1920.
"Ihae red, esad,"t raslt Dr. Koelz will leave Ann Arbor on H r adL u c e
member of the faculty, who will give Ihe marks , of Dr. Burton, as they im- .AHarvardLaunches
a lecture between Easter vacation and pressed me, into architectural lines. June 13, and join Captain MacMillan
praye me0.no Thhtecurl lne."in Boston. The expedition will sail
May 30. ,Theexecutive board of thc He continued by saying that the on te 17th, on the Bowdoin. The Boston, May 29.-While vigilent'
Research club will select the winner ,aipanile must necessarilysbe ofairplanes will be on the newly christ- liquorthunting coast guards endeav-
of this award. The other half of the trongyet simple lines. He suggested e d"Peary." The group will st ored to halt with rifle fire today two
income will be awarded to some dthes plath teoer mi harve,. in sthehern Greenland to explore the inarvard coaching launches contain-
ember of the faculty o less than described a memorial room for Dr. ruins of Viking settlements, and will ing 6 men, the six calmly proceeded
Butn eoilro o athen on their cruise toward New London,
professorial rank for conspicuous presidents of the University, andthen proceed to Etah, Greenland, 700 C
service to the University.prsdtso th Unvsiy ad miles from the north pole, where th-e Connecticut, where the Harvard Var-j
stbperhaps historical rooms and roomships will stay for the summer. From' ity crew will race Yale on June 19.
In addition to the action taken by to be used by honorary societies. this pint seal irple tr. Frm Not until a bullet splashed danger-
the Regents which was announced The location of the campanile as b emadeinto a large region of unex-.l ously near one of the launches did
yesterday, the report concerning the Professor Saarinen has drawn it e m they come to a halt. The captain of
I chimes for the campanile was r would be on Ingalsstreet, between e eriory nothwest of Green-
lered to lbeplaced on file, and in- Iwul e nInalssretlbte nd, J ,the patrol. bat that drew alongside
strudto b paced an ie n I North University and Washington ( The expedition plans to return o1the Harvard men said they had no
struction in orientation at the sum- streets. It could be connected, the
mer camp was approved. architect explained, to the proposed Boston some time in October.
The following gifts were received: Women's League building and also by'
1$10,000 from the Charcoal Iron Re- an arch to the building on the oppo-- ' iiaaarn niinni nTi
search group for research in pig iron; site side of the street. SSCHIOL UOLGiven ut M ond
$7,000 from the Timpken Roller Bear- o sLn
ing company, to continue work on the enemntanouceensln
application of physics to engineering E PM Q 111VIL fUV N EA(Commencement announcements and
needs; two gifts of $500 for library invitations for the senior literary

ances, giving
places and ai
events.

Michigan nine first
tie for first in fifteen

i

so imBansnarat,noae scnirU
Merton college, Oxford, from Mich-
igan in 1913 to '15, and 1919 to '20,
has been affiliated with the philoso-
phy department here for four years.
Richard H. Barker, a Rhodes schol-!
ar of Balliol college, Oxford, from
Leland Stanford university, will suc-
ceed Professor Blanshard here.
A l4a44'4c Ohffv4,.tn

Cartier plans to sail shortly for
Brussels to confernwith the Belgian
government and intends to returnto
Washington with the members of the
committee.
SCHOOL OF E
0EUIH11ff1[ITC nflhInf

Refund To Seniors
At a meeting .of the Board of Re-
If more than 600 members of the gents on Thursday, a resolution was
senior literary class subscribe to the passed to raise the requirements for
Michigan Alumnus, a refund of fifty admission to and graduation from the
cents for each subscription will be ( School of Education. "This is the
made to the class, it was announced first step in this direction to be taken
yesterday. The amount will be added by, any educational institution in thel
In the Burton Memorial fund. I country and marks a growing ten-I

No Records Broken
No records were shattered but all
in all the meet brought out the best
performances which have been seen
on Ferry field this year. The per-
formanc of Hubbard in winning the
100 yard dash in 9 7-10 seconds and
the broad jump with a leap of 24 feet
9 3-4 inches, Schwarze's shot putting,
Reinke's great victory in the half
mile, the great battle of Nate Fein-
singer in the quarter mile, and the
performance of Walk and Hulse in
the two hurdle events were the bright
lights of the meet from a Michigan
viewpoint. But the feature of the
meet was the great sportsmanship
displayed by Kubly in allowing his
teammate to win the two mile race.
As a result of Kubly's action, Perry
won his "W" and Kubly won the
plaudits of a none too doting crowd.
For the greater part of the meet
the two teams kept on even terms and
even after the ninth event had been
run off Wisconsin was leading Mich-
igan by two points, 41 1-2 to 39 1-2.
It was only after Michigan had scored
slams in the low hurdles, a totally
unexpected occurrence, and the half
mile that the Wolverines looked like
the overwhelming victors that they
later turned out to be. Both teams
scored slams in two events, the
Badgers placing three men in both
the mile and the two mile.
DeHart Hubbard, running his last
race for Michigan on Ferry field lead
the runners to the tape in the century
dash in 9 7-10 seconds, tying the of-
ficial Conference record for the
event. Wittman was close behind
and Emile Voelker came near to beat-
ing out Francis of Wisconsin for
third. The fact that Voelker was set
back a yard for breaking at the start
was the only thing to prevent a slam
for Michigan. Les Wittman, also
running his last race before a Mich-
igan crowd, beat out his ancient rival
MacAndrews in the furlong, in 21 5-10
seconds. Voelker Was a good third.
Michigan failed to do antything in
the mile run. Schutt's won the event
in 4:23 9-10, the best that has been
done on Ferry field in a long time.
The score was then tied at 18 points.
The high hurdle race brought out a
dark horse in Walk. Hardly con-
ceded a chance of taking second he
skimmed over the high barriers for a
first place, a yard ahead of McGinnis,
the Badger star. Nate Feinsinger fur-
nished a great exhibition in the quar-
ter mile.
At the start of the race he was in-
tentionally boxed by two Badger run-
ners while Kennedy, their star, took
an outside lane and got into the lead.
He defeated Feinsinger in a finish
spurt. The time, :48 6-10 was the
fastest made on Ferry field this year.
Herrnstein showed a great deal of
sjeed down the home stretch and
took third. The next race, the two
mile, gave Wisconsin a slanm. Cala-
han of Michigan showed the effects
of a bad cold and was way out of the
running.
The low hurdles furnished another

Reports yesterday indicated that I dency to raise the standards of the books on the history, philosophy, and', Erolment in the Summer session class are t e a n 12 ucuac
more than 300 members of the class' teaching profession all over the psychology of religions, one from Mr. wil reach 3,400, it is expected, repre- forenoon between 9 and 12 o'clock
have already signed for the maga- country," said Dean Allan S. Whitney, Luman Goodenough of Detroit andI senting an increase over last year's in the main corridor of University
seninganinceae oerlas yar Ihall. Each applicant must present
ine. Subscriptions for the Alumnus of the School of Education. the other anonymous; an eight cylin- enrollment which was 3,147. i receipt for class dues; otherwise
may be made at the treasurer's office. According to Dean Whitney, there der moter from the Hupp Motor Car More than 150 members of the sen- Registration will start June 19 in invitations will not be granted. A
are now more teachers graduating company; the Ernestine M. Schell ior engineering class are expected to practically all schools and colleges, few extra invitations to be offered for
from the universities and normal I scholarship of $250 for Cook county, attend the annual class banquet and continue through June 23, with sale, it is expected.
Ou r~eath rM'arnschools of the state than can be ab- Ill., girls; and the continuation of which will be held in the form of a the exception of the Law school. As s
sorbed by the existing vacancies, the national research council for one luncheon at 12:45 o'clock on June 12, Law school class work starts June
Thus some method had to be devised I year under Dr. C. 1H. Shambaugh. in the main dining, room of the Un- 16, registrations will be received I Honor Seniors At
ito remedy the situation and the fol- IThe first contribution to the Kiwani ,ion. June 12, 13 and 15. Class work in
wing resolution was passed unar Underprivileged Child fund, of $250, Dean Mortimer E. Cooley of the other schools and colleges will start
imousl .was received from the local Kiwani. Colleges of Engineering and Archi- June 22.
RESOLVED: BeOctob 1 tecture, Joseph A. Bursely, dean of Literary students, and those en- Ann Arbor's churches will observe
1927, the requirements for admisstoa men, and Prof. Clyde E. Wilson of rolling in hygiene, public health, and Senior Sunday tomorrow with special
1to the S ofEducation shallbeio:1II 1LIII CLLP the mechanical engineering depart- physical education; and in library services in 'honor of the graduating
tEdsmeat will be the principal speakers. methods, will register in University students, as has been their custom
junior standing in hours, together I hall from June 19 to 23 inclusive. I since the Senior Sunday tradition was
-withtanh 25 percent mr oo mit lnt fT~lIT TlI JA Barkovich, 25E, will act as+
wttho2 UIrcentUmore.honor epointstoastmaster. Entertainment features Students in engineering and architec- started about five years ago. The
-expects fair weather with a rising; t; nshursendany collgefof timeears ago. hl Thet~
U.pc"ar hr rs t of Mn any corg m inti- Iare being farranged. Tickets may ture will register in the West En- churches are making arrangements
tenperatur.mversity of Michigan or any inst-tir gneering building; medical students so that seniors, who are asked to wear
trae.iperateiclurelin; sudnsoi
tution of like grade. Rensis L kert, '26E, recently elected 'E bK the Medical building; students in their caps and gowns, will all be able
Also RESOLVED Beginning Oc- Epharmacyi the Chemistry building; to sit together
ROOMS FOR RENT tober 1, 1927, the requirements for president of the Student Christian as- students in the School of Education,
graduation from the School- of Edu- I men from the universities of the Bible Class W ill ibusiness administration, and in the
DURINGcationShall be 124 semesterUhours, I e s to te the coursesin athletic coaching and ad- Baseball Scores
together with 25 percent more honor United States to go on the Pilgrimageear Ien ministration, and pubi health nus
SUMMER SCHOOL points than hours. of Friendship tour through Europe ing, in Tappan hall; and graduate AMERICAN LEAGUE
'carry the message of friendship and Thtm2 M. Iden, better known as t3, in Anel hDetroit 13, Chicago 9.
if you have rooms to rent or if FlWEITEl 'ENSIAN5 WILI good will from the American students Father Iden, of the Upper Room , inclusive.St. Louis 7, Cleveland 4
you a roomI nA will give an Bible class at Lane hall, will return 4.
you want a room for the Sunmmer 11 III 1 f~RI.~1V to those of Europe, and wil gve . . . clss t anehal,211lretrnsy *),Philadelphia 6, New York 4.

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