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March 26, 1926 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-26

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ESTABLISHED
1890

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aiI

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 133

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 1926

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

_________________________________________________________________________________________________ U

DETROIT SCHOOLS
WIN CONTESTS IN
BASKEBALLMEET,
NORTh WESTERN, SOUTHEASTERN
WILL PLAY IN CLASS A
SE I-FINAL S
ATTENDANCE LARGE
Ann Arbor Team Defeated For First
Time lDuring Present
Season'
Two Detroit teams, Northwestern
and Southeastern won the right to
play in the semi-finals of the Class
A tournament last night at Waterman
gymnasium by defeating their oppon-
ents in evenly contested games before
a crowd that filled every available seat.
In the first class A game North-
western defeated the highly reputed
Ann Arbor team 21 to 18, it being the
first loss of the season for the local
team. Northwestern started the scor-
ing when Burross shot a basket, but
Hagay retaliated by scoring from the
field for Ann Arbor and evening the
count, and Warthell followed with an- I
other counter from the floor giving
a lead which they did not relinquish
until late in the game.
The Ann Arbor team using a long
pass long shot system of play led at
the half by a score of 10 to 8 and in-
creased their lead as the second open-'
ed, at one time holding a lead of six
points, and appearing to have the
game all but won.
In the middle of the second half the
Northwestern team, led by Lovell,
started an offensive which ndtted
them the lead. In this drive the Colts1
mixed long and short passes with tell-i
ing effect, and Barnard assured vic-
tory for the Detroit team when he
registered from close under the bas-1
ket with less than a minute to play.
Lovell and Barnard led their team in i
scoring, each getting six points.
Holland threw a scare into the
ranks of Southeastern, the defending1
champions when they took the lead
at the beginning of the game and held
it most of the time until after the half.
Nettinga of Holland scored from
the floor immediately after the open-]
ing 'whistle blew. Captain Springeri
of Southeastern scored his team's first a
point 'from the foul line, and Four-
nier of Southeastern gave the Detroit
team the lead by scoring from the
floor. Their advantage was short lived,
however as Breen of Holland put his
team in the lead with a basket from1
the field. The Hollanders lead by Net-
tinga and interspersing short shots
with many long shots were leading .it
the half 16 to 13.
Apparently revived by their rest the 1
Southeastern team led by Daniels
evened the score before the opening
whistle died away. The score was,
tied successively at 15 and 17 all after
which Southeastern took the lead by
virtue of their short pass attack which'
seemed to function for the first time
during the game.
Alpena Takes Class D
After being on the short end of a
14-11 score at half time, St. Bernard
of Alpena won from St. Mary of Chel-
sea by a 34-23 margin in the second
game of the class D tournament last
night in Waterman gymnasium.
Hoffman, center on the losing quin-
tet, wa:s second in the individual scor-
ing with six goals and one free throw
for a total of thirteen markers. D.
Bowen, center on the victorious five,
was next with four goals from the
field and one foul for a sum of 9
points.
At the quarter St. Mary stood far in
the lead through the efforts of Tuttle
and Hoffman, holding an 11-5 adan-
tage. By half time the margin was
cut to 14-11, and from then on the
outcome was never in doubt, espe-
cially after Vannini began to cage;

shots from all corners of the court.
ON EDUCTION COUNCIL'
At the regional conference on adult
education which met in Chicago Wed-
nesday. upon invitation from the Car-
negie corporation of New York, Dr.
W. D. Henderson, director of the Ex-
tension division, was appointed a
mermber of the National Council on
- Adult Education.
After returning to Ann Arbor, Dr.
Handerson left again for Chicago yes-
terday to attend a joint meeting of
the council and the executive com-
miiteel
2711i1>e-.

GOLDENSON WILL SPEAK
AT UNIVERSITY SERVICE I.
II
Rabbi Samuel H. Goldenson of.
IPittsburgh, Pa., will deliver the
sermon at the University service
in Hill auditorium next SundayI
evening. This meeting is to be
held under the auspices of the I
Jewis Student congregation.
IThe ritual service according
to the Union prayer book will be
read byDr. Leo M. Franklin of
the Temple Beth El, Detroit. Dr.I
Franklin is supervising rabbi of
the Jewish Student congrega-
tion. The eight members of the
choir of the Temple Beth El will
render music for this service.
Mr. William Howland, bass and
director of the choir, was for-
mery on the faculty of the Uni-
versity School of Music.
" , I
IMPEACHMENT ILL
LiD'BEFORE HOUSE
Action Will Be Taken Next Week On
Five Articles Against Judge
English Of Illinois
APPOINTED BY WILSON
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, March 25. - Five
articles of impeachment against Fed-
eral Judge George W. English, of
Illinois, for "high misdemeanors in
office" were laid before the House to-
day by its judiciary committee, and
action on them will be taken next
Tuesday.
After redrafting its report several
times in a futile attempt to submit its
recommendations unanimously, the
committee asked and obtained the
consent of the House that three mem-
bers be granted until tomorrow after-
noon to file a minority opposing im-
peachment.
The indictment presented by the
majority lciharged unwarilanted dis-
barment of attorneys, threats and
censure of state officials, threatening
a jury in court, ty'rannous attacks on
the liberty of the press, profanity and
other misbehavior, appointment of C.
B. Thomas as "sole referee in bank-
ruptcy," changes in court rules, con-
nivance in a "bankrupt ring," misuse
of bankruptcy funds, favoritism and
partiality, unlawful appointment of'
receivers, and confessed neglect of
duties.
If a majority of the House upholds
the committee in these charges, the
Senate will sit as a court to decide
whether Judge English shall be re-
moved from office. A two-thirds de-
cision will be required in the Senate
for conviction.
The jurist was appointed to his
present position in 1918 by President
Wilson, on the recommendation of
Samuel Gompers, the labor leader. He
is the eleventh federal judge in
American history to be accused of
misconduct in impeachment charges
filed with the House. The committee
acted after months of investigation
and after much debate in executive
session.
The minority report to be submitted
tomorrow will be signed by Repre-
sentatives Bowling, Dem., Alabama,
Hickey, Rep., Indiana, and Weaver,
Dem., North Carolina. 'Represent-
ative Yates, Rep., Illinois, also has
prepared a separate statement of
views holding that there is insufficient
proof of guilt, with Representative
Weller, Dem., New York, undecided
about the action he will take. The
committee lineup is virtually un-
changed since the 14 to 6 vote by
which it originally decided on im-
peachhment proceedings.
Arrange Services
For Mothers' Day

Mothers' Day services, to be held
May 7, 8, and 9 under the auspices of
the Student Christian association,
will include a convocation, faculty re-
ception, tour of thecampus, and at-
tendance at the Spring games. Robert
Brown, '26, chairman of the commit-
tee in charge of arrangements, has
sent letters to fraternities and sorori-
ties asking co-operation in the pro-
gram.
A program will be presented by
Mimes in their theater either May 7
or 8 if enough support is given by the
campus, it was announced yesterday.
Organized houses are asked to hold
house parties for mothers on the.
week-end of the services, it being
pointed out that the freshman-sopho-
more tug of war will be held on May,
7, the Spring games on Saturday, and
a University service convocation on
Sunday, at which Dr. Wm. L. Sperry,
dean of the Harvard Theologicalj

A9TTEMPT FLIGHTI
ACROSS ATLANTIC
RENE FONCK ANNOUNCES PLANS
FOR PARIS-NEW YORK
HOP NET YEAR
IS STUDYING SHIPS
Premier Flyer May Take American;
Will Visit This Country In
April For Research
(By Associated Prtss)
PARIS, March 25.-Captain Renej
Fonck, France's premier fighting avi-
ator of the World war, today an-!
nounced plans for an attempt to make
a non-stop flight between Paris and
INw York h.t a id han ronbhl would

Annual Crease
Ball Will Take
Place Tonight
Seymour Simmoun Miami oichestra
with Rubenstein and. Pasternackie
will furnish the music for the annual
Crease (lance at the Lawyers' club to-
night. This dance is the annual for-
mal of the Crease legal society and!
will take place in the lounge room of
the club.
Final arrangements for the affair
were completed last week.hColored
lights will play upon the white ceil-
ing of the lounge room and scheme of
decoration has been worked out. To
conform with the plans of the com-:
mittee the door opening on State
street will be closed, the one opening
on the patio being used. The annualj
razz sheet, the Crease paper, will be
distributed during the evening. Fav-
ors and programs will conform to the
professional air of the affair.
Patrons and Patronesses will in-
clude President Clarence Cook Little
and Mrs. Little, Dean Henry M. Batesj

DR MONTAG II WILL
i DISCUSS EVOLUTION
IN LECTURES TODAY1

Public Speaking
Director Resigns

G00H N BN lUTSPKERS, T PC
ARE MADEPULI
DISCUSSION WILL CENTER ON
VALUE OF UNIVERSITY
INSTITUTIONS
LITTLE TO SPEAK
Guests Must Take Oath Of Secrecy On
Remarks Made; Saturday Last
Day For Acceptances

COLUMBIA
GIVE

PHILOSOPHER WILL
TWO ADDRESSES
ON THEORY

hi' VT U t , En, 1341 l Itltp y 1Juily wvultt
not be ready for the adventure before and Mrs. Bates a
.faculty and their
next year. It is possible an Americanf
aviator may accompany him as an
aide.
"I am going to New York at the end MICHIGAN
of April," he told the Associated Press
today, "to study the possibilities and
expect to remain in the United States
two or three months. After that I will
take up the study of the problem on Representatives
this side."
Captain Fonck said that the Ameri- Will Conven
can government already has furnish- Conf
ed. him with charts and air statistics. -
The questions now hanging fire, he FRAYER TOt
explained, are technical, including'
whether it would be better to attempt
the hop in a slow plane with a big Michigan's firs
cruising radius or to try a dash in a I tional tribunal wi
spedy plane. Ilo'clock tonight in
"I am in touch with constructors I cuss world proble
on both sides of the Atlantic and it is..
possible that the plane for the big tion. Prof. Willia
jump may be half of French construc- history department
tion and half American," Captain session with an ad
Fonck said. "The World after
"The ace of aces" indicated that he Self appointed d
would try the northern route, but he S
is still debating whether it will be than 20 of the wo
better to start from New York or will sit as a tribr
from Paris. He contemplates flying conference on the
over Ireland, the north Atlantic, and meeting tomorrow
Newfoundland and a course similar to through the repre,
that taken by Alcock and Brown in
their non-stop trans-Atlantic flight spective countries
in 1919. He said he could not decide that country, whic
definitely until he had studied the for debate. The
situation in America. of these world pr
Captain Fonck does not contem- tive of the confere
plate any long flight in preparation The plan to be
for the one across the Atlantic. "Cer- national groups t
tainly there will be no preparatory, Saturday morning
flights in the plane we shall eventual- particular proble
ly use," he said. "It must be built they will meet in
for that flight and that alone." where each count

n d members of the
wives.
TRIBUNALi
From All Nations
eAt S.C.A.
ereyiee
OPEN SESSION
t student interna-
ill assemble at 7:30
Lane hall to dis-
ims and their solu-
m A. Frayer, of the
t, will open tonight's
dress on the subject
the War."
delegates from more
rld's leading powers
unal at the student
second day of the
when it will review
sentatives of the re-
the grievances of
ch will be presented
reasonable solution
oblems is the objec-;
nce.
followed is for the
o meet at 9 o'clock
to discuss their
ns. At 10 o'clock
n general assembly,
ry's desires will be

HARVARD.GRADUATE
Speaker Has Written Several Works;
Was Chairman Of Delegation
To England In 1920
Evolution in its connection with
philosophical and religious thought
will be discussed by Dr. William Pep-.
perell Montague of the philosophy de-
partment of Columbia university, in
two lectures to be given today. Dr.
Montague will speak on "Evolution
and Religion" at 4:15 o'clock in Na-
tural Science auditorium, under the
auspices of the Michigan School of
Religion. He will also deliver a Un-
iversity lecture on "Emergent Evolu-
tign" at 8 o'clock tonight in the same
auditorium.
Dr. Montague graduated from Har-
vard university in 1896, taking de-
grees of master of arts and doctor of
philosophy during the following two
years. For the next few years he
was associated with the philosophy
departments of Radcliffe college, and
later with the University of Califor-
nia. He began his present association
with Columba university in 1903, andI
held the Johns Hopkins' visiting pro-
fessorship in 1922.
He recently published a book,
"What Is Knowing," treating the gen-
eral problem of epistemology. Last
year he held the Howson lectureship
in philospohy at the University of
California. In 1920 the philosopher .
was chairman of the delegation of the
American Philospohy association, to
the International Congress of Philos-
ophy held in Oxford, Eng. He was
president of that organization in
1923, and is actively associated with'
the Aristotleian society. Dr. Monta-
gue has published several works on
philosophical topics, notably "The
New Realism" in which he collabor-
ated. He has been a frequent con-
tributor to the Journal of Philosophy,
The Monist, and the Philosophy Re-
view.
The afternoon lecture is given in
connection with the seminar in the'
moral issues of modern life, at pres-
ent conducted by Prof. C. B. Vibbert]
of the philosophy department. The
seminar will consider the special in-
fluences of the evolutionary doctrine
on religious thought. Prof. Charles
T. Paul, of the School of Religion, has
completed consideration of the Far
East question, in the seminar.
The public is invited to both lec-
tures.
, ..
Falvin's Play
To Show Last
Time Tonight
With the adoption of a somewbat
I novel interpretation of the script, dif-
fering in some respects from the con-
ventional interpretation usually giv-
en it, "Children of the Moon," by Mar-
tion Falvin will be presented for the
last time tonight in University hall
by the play production classes.
Prof. R. D. T. Hollister of the pub-
lic speaking department, director of
the play, has regarded it as the unin-
tentional selfishness of a mother who
has the real welfare of her child at
heart. This differs somewhat from
the usual interpretation, for the play
has been regarded by some as a
"study of insanity" and in this ion-
sideration the play presents a v'om-
pletely original phase.

OBSTO START TOUR
TO DiscussEXPEDITIO'N,
Prof. William H. Hobbs, of the
geology department, will deliver three
addresses and a radio speech in vari-
ous cities next week for the purpose
of acquainting Michigan , alumni and
the general public with details of the
University of Michigan expedition
which he will direct to Greenland
next summer.
Leaving Ann Arbor Sunday, Profes-
sor Hobbs will address the Alumni
association of Cleveland at its lunch-
eon Monday noon. On Friday lie will
speak before the New York city
alumni at a dinner of the club, and on
Saturday he will address the com-
bined alumni groups of Schenectady,
Albany, and Troy, at Schenectady, N.
Y. The same evening he has been
requested to broadcast a talk on the!
expedition from Station WGY of the
General Electric company of that city.l
SOFIA.-Greece and Bulgaria have
reached a complete agreement on all
outstanding questions between the
1 two countries.

voiced. The assembly will adjournj
for luncheon after settling upon the
most important topic to be discussed
in the afternoon. This will doubt-
lessly be selected from the following.j
the League of Nations controversy;
the present Chinese situation; or the
demands of subject nations for inde-
pendence or home rule. These will be
discussed in group meetings; the dele-
gates interested in different phases of
the questions are to meet separately.
They will meet in groups to discuss
the topic from political, social and
economic viewpoints. Then the plan
will repeat as in the morning session.
There will be a third group discus-
sion Saturday evening when at 7:30
o'clock the three groups will re-con-
vene to discuss the most important re-
maining topic. At the closing general
session which will meet at 5:30 o'clock
a final discussion will be held, and the
findings committee will present the
results of the tribunal.
All students are eligible to partici-
pate in the conference as a represen-
tative of his country.
LONDON. - The government's pol-
icy with regard to the coal mines,4
says the Westminster Gazette, will be
directed toward assisting financially'
the coal pits considered worth such
assistance.

Photo by Rentschlerl
Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood t
TRUEBLOOD UITSm
UNIERITY POST,
head Of Public Speaking Department
Was Inventor Of Michigan
"Locomotive"1
(t
COACHED GOLF TEAMSj
Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood of the1
public speaking department, who pre-
sented his resignation to the Board of
Regents at their meeting Wednesday f
night has been a member of the Uni-
versity faculty since 1889. Professor
Trueblood, with the exception of Dean
Mortimer E. Cooley of the engineering 1
colleges, is the ranking professor ont
the campus.
Professor Trueblood was born ini
1856 in Salem, Ind., and is a graduate
of Earlham college, Richmond, Ind.-
In 1879 with Prof. Robert I. Fulton
he founded a school of oratory in Kan-t
sas City. From 1884 to 1889 he con-t
ducted lecture courses in public
speaking at Michigan, Ohio Wesleyan,f
Missouri, and Kentucky universities.-
In 1889 he assumed the professorshipt
of public speaking at the Universityr
and since that time has been the or-
ganizer of several oratorical and de-
bating societies. In 1890 he organized {
the Northern Oratorical league, in
1898 the Central Debating league, and
in 1914 the Midwest Debating league.-
Professor Trueblood is the inventorj
of the famous Michigan "locomotive" I
yell. I
Professor Trueblood has for many
years been the director of the Uni-
versity golf teams and for a long
period held the faculty title in both
that sport and tennis.
During his leave of absence in 1909-
1910 he took a lecture tour speaking
at prominent universities and making
five addresses in Tokio and lecturing I
in Manila, India, and Palestine. In
1917 in company with Mrs. Trueblood
he traveled through Australia and
New Zealand. Although Professor I
Trueblood has not announced his plans'
for the future he is considering visit-
ing South America. A dinner has been
arranged in his honor as a part of the
sixty-first meeting of the Michigan I
Schoolmaster's meeting on April 2. I,
SPEAKER SEES FAULT
!' RELIGIOS STRUCTUREl
"Religious institutions of today have
been built on a faulty foundation," j
declared Dean Edmund V. Day, of the
School of Business Administration
yesterday, before a meeting given un-
der the auspices of the Tolstoy league.
Giving his impressions on the sub-
ject "What is Religion?" Dean Day
asserted that "the tragedy of modern
religion is that it inculcates religious
training in youth, only to have this
training disintegrate in later years.
In emphasizing the fact that religion
ought to be essentially a rational adult
experience, and that the present proc-
ess of religious training should be re-
versed, developing religious experi-
ences after one gains maturity," Dean
Day said that "no rational person can
fail to be religious, for it is only as
I we are rational that we are religious."
. Declaring that in discussing religion
he did not intend to identify it with
I any one creed or denomination, he
1 stated that "religion had for its un-
derlying foundation the necessity of
rational thought. All religions have

With the practical completion of the
list of speakers for the discussion ses-
sion of the Gridiron Knights banquet,
which will be held Tuesday April 6,
in the assembly hall of the Union, the
program for the evening is rapidly
taking definite form. Joseph Kruger,
,26, general chairman of the banquet,
yesterday announced all of the partici-
pants in the debate feature as well as
the topics they will discuss. The list,
although lacking a few speakers, is
largely comprised of prominent mem-
bers of the faculty.
Dean Hugh Cabot of the Medical
school has been assigned the topic
"Abolish the Professor." After a lim-
ited speech, he will be answered by
Ray Alexander, '27L, as a representa-
tive of the student body, on the sub-
ject "Abolish the Student."
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley of the Col-
lege of Engineering and Architecture
will discuss the problem of "Abolish-
ing the Newspaper of Michigan." The
attack on state journalism will be de-
fended by a well-known n1ewspaper-
man whose name will be announced
within a few days.
"Abolish the Examination System"
will be the subject of a talk by Dr.
Frederick Coller, associate professor
of surgery. Prof. Preston Slosson of
the history department will then
answer with arguments for "Retain-
ing the Examination system."
"Abolish Co-education" will be the
plea of Howard Mayberry of the psy-
chology department. Who will defend
the attendance of women at modern
universities, in answer to Mr. May-
beriy, will also be announced later.
One further discussion will be held
on some question of vital interest to
the city of Ann Arbor, which will be
carried on by two prominent local
citizens.
James Schermerhorn, former editor
of the Detroit Times, has signified his
intentions of taking part in the dis-
cussion session. Definite announce-
ment of his appearance and topic will
be made this week.
As indicated from the topics as-
signed, the discussions will center
about the abolishment and retention
of various institutions of the Univer-
sity, as well as of the state. Although
the subjects are expected to be treat-
ed largely in a serious manner, an n-
limited amount of wit and satire will
undoubtedly prevail in keeping with
the Zpirit of former Gridiron banquets
and the national affair at Washington.
Speakers will ae limited to five min-
ute talks, and any students, faculty
members, or townspeople attending
the banquet will be given opportunity
to make known their views during the
discussion of each subject.
In addition to the discussion session,
there will be other prominent speak-
ers. President Clarence Cook Little
will give the main address of the eve-
ning, to be followed by a talk from
Mayor John Smith of Detroit. Prof.
0. J. Campbell of the English depart-
ment will make the presentation
speech when awarding the traditional
Oil Can near the close of the banquet,
which will be followed by impromptu
remarks from the recipient whose
identity will be unknown until that
time.
It was stated by Kruger yesterday
that every speaker in the discussion
session will be free to say what he
wishes and will not be held responsi-
ble for his remarks. Guests at the
banquet will be required at the be-
ginning of the evening to take oaths
of secrecy to the effect that nothing
said will be repeated later, and all
newspaper reporters present will 'be
restrained from publishing anything
except the general text of each dis-
cussion, quoting no one after the ses-
sion is opened.
Acceptances to the banquet must all
be returned by tomorrow evening, as
the number of guests will be strictly
limited as in past years. Students,
Kruger said, have been particularly
negligent about answering their sum-
mons, and must do so this week if
they expect to attend. Replies from
faculty members, townspeople and

newspapermen, have been coming in
regularly, he stated, indicating that
the attendance this year will be un-

Cornerstone Of Salvation Army,
Citadel Laid In Formal Service

A review of "Children of the
Moon" will be found in the Mus-
ic and Drama column on page
four.

1
I
I
I

Mayor Robert A. Campbell, treasur-
er of the University, presided at the,
ceremonies at which Com. William
Peart of Chicago, territorial command-
er of the Salvation Army, formally
laid the cornerstone of the organiza-
tion's new citadel, yesterday after-
noon. The actual laying of the stone
was preceded by short talks by
Charles J. Hutzel, speaking as presi-
dent of the Chamber of Commerc,
and W. Hackley Butler.
Commissioner Peart, in reviewing
the history of the Salvation Army in

ceremonies. Mayor Campbell, in wel-
coming the Salvation Army, told of
the actual service which had been
rendered during the past year in car-
ing for a total of 1526 people, among
whom 484 were transients. There
were also talks by Dr. Dean W. Myers,
president of the Community Fund as-
sociation, and Rev. Kenneth B. Bowen,
representing the Ministerial associa-
tion.
The day's program was ended by a
public meeting in Masonic auditorium
last night, at which Attorney George
J. Burke of Ann Arbor presided.

The action of the play is a com-
plete continuity, since the three
scenes all take place in the Atherton
home on the sea coast, in the morn-
j ing, afternoon, and evening of the
same day. The play has been produc-
ed with the assistance of Alfred
Browning, '26, who has aided Profes-
sor Hollister with the staging and
I direction.
MANY BDOKS STOLEN
FROM UNION LfIRARY

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