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April 25, 1926 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-04-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


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IAfter walking all clay to win
a $14 bet, Herman W. Lackmann,
'29, limped up to the Engineering
arch at 7:35 o'clock last night.
i The route which he covered
Istretched from the campus out
IWashtenaw avenue, through Yp-
silanti, to the first bridge on the
IDetroit road, a distance of eight
Imiles, which was to be covered
four times in less than ten hours.
This called for an average speed
of about three and one-half milesj
an hour, as no time was allowed
1 for rest or for meals.
Lackman covered the 32 miles
in 9 hours and five minutes. f

Commission Is Hesitant To Accept
Initial Payment Of Only
(By Associated Press)


Xeklejohn, Sperry, and Fitch
Deliver Addresses At


Non-denominational and open to all
students and members of the faculty
of the University, a series of four
University services to be held at 11
o'clock on four consecutive Sunday
mornings under the auspices of the
Student council will be opened next
Sunday by Dr. Alexander Meiklejohn,
former president of Amherst college
and now a member of the faculty of
the University of Wisconsin.
These convocations, held in Hill
auditorium, are intended to give stu-
dents the opportuity of hearing men
who are nationally known speak on
topics of religious interest, with the
provision, if the four this spring are
successful, of making a Sunday morn-'
ing convocation a weekly event next
year. Following Dr. Meiklejohn will
be Willard L. Sperry, dean of the Har-
vard school of divinity. Albert Parker
Fitch, formerly a professor at Am-
herst, who resigned with Dr. Meikle-
john when he quit the presidency of
that college on account of his liberal
ideas in education, and who is now at
Carleton college, President Burton's
alma mater, on May 16, and Bishop
Francis J. McConnell of Pittsburgh,
Pa., on May 23.
The musical features of the serv-i
ices will include one solo, the singing
of one hymn by the congregation, and
the* playing of tihe organ before the
service opens and at the close of the
address. A collection to aid in de-
fraying the expense of bringing the
speaker to Ann Arbor will also be
taken. The auditorium will be suit-
able decorated for the services.
Xl~tters to all the 'organized groupsf
on the campus, explaining the pur-
pose of the services and requesting
their support in the matter, were
aailed by the council committee yes-
terday. These letters suggested that
fraternities and sororities attend at
least the first of the convocations in
bodies. Final arrangements for the
initial service next Sunday will be
coinpleted by the Student council
Wednesday night.
The decision to limit attendance to
students of the University and mem-
bers of the faculty was made in or-
der to make them strictly University
affairs and avoid cutting into the at-
tendance of townspeople at the reg-
ular church services also held at 11
o'clock on Sunday.
Mimes Box Office
Will Sell Tickets
To Shaw's Comedy
Tickets for Comedy club's produc-
tion of George Bernard Shaw's "You
Never Can Tell," which opens Tues-
day night for a run of three perform-
ances, will be transferred from the
State street bookstores to the box of-
fice of Mimes theater at 1 o'clock
Monday. The play will be presented
in the Mimes theater instead of at the
Whitney theater as previously an-
The direction of "You Never Can
'"el" is by Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson of
the engineering English department.
Professor Nelson has directed many of
Comedy club Productions of past
years, among which were "Bunty Pulls
'the Strings", Barrie's "Alice Sit-by-the
Fire" and Walter Hackett's "Captain
Professor Nelson has also designed
the scenery for the play, which is be-
ing painted by Otto Schiller, who pre-
pared the scenery for the Union opera.
Leading roles in "You Never Can
Tell" are taken by Warren Parker as
"Philip," Phyllis Loughton as "Dolly",
Neal Nyland as "Valentine," the den-
tist, Margaret Effinger as Gloria," and
Lillian Bronson as "Mrs. Clandon".
KRASNODAR, Caucasus.-An earth
quake recently shook =Popovichesk
province, destroyed the Post and Tele
graph building and badly damaged th
state capital.


EASHINGTON, April 24.-France's
new proposal for settling her four
ITHRE MEN 00[9 billion dollar war debt to the United
States was given a formal and offi-
cial scrutiny today by Ithe American
debt commission with indications that
changes would be necessary to insure
- itsapproval.
Little Completes Faculty Membership Taking up the offer as the practical
By Appointment of Sundwall, basis for an agreement, the commis-
Day And Angell sion discussed it for an hour and a
half and then decided to meet again}
Immediately after the conclusion of
the commission's hearing today, Sen-
Three names were added yesterday ator Smoot, of the commission, went
by President Clarence Cook Little to back to the capitol and called up the
complete the list of faculty members Belgian debt agreement and by doing
appointed for service on the new so brought into action Senator Reed,
Board in Control of Athletics which Democrat, of Missouri, who renewed
will take office May 1. They include his attack on both the debt commis-
Dean Edmund E. Day of the School of sion and the administration; Senator
Business Administration, Dr. John Borah, Republican, Idaho, and others
Sundwall, u:rector of students' physi- who opposed the terms they said the
cal welfare, and Dr. Robert Angell commission had allowed at the ex-
of the sociology department. pense of the American taxpayers.
The appointment of these three men It was generally understood that
completes the board with the excep- the total of the French offer was in
tion of the student members. The the proximity of seven billion dollars,1
other members are Prof. William A. concluding interest payments over
Frayer, Prof. Alfred O. Lee, Prof. Clar- the 62 year period. This is almost
ence T. Johnston, and Prof. Ralph T. one billion higher. than the Caillaux
Aigler, chairman, representing the proposal.
faculty, and Thomas Hammond, Chi- Some doubt existed in the commis-1
cago, James E. Duffy, Bay City, and sion, however, on the advisability of
Charles B. DuCharme, Detroit, of the accepting an initial payment of only
alumni. $25,000,000 as against the $40,000,000;
In making yesterday's appointments annual first payments at one time
President Little issued the following offered by Caillaux.
"In appointing the three new facultyI
members to the Bpard in Control af VARIED EVENTS AWIT
Athletics I ask the attention of all
friends of the University to the ffof-
lowing points: fo- SENIORS voRINGm E
"DeaA Day will bring to the board ,
an active business experience, a store
of constructive thought on the general Anouncerets And Invitations May
athletic situation and an intimate and Be Ordered Tomorrow
accurate knowledge of the principles -
under-lying the faculty report on Orders for senior announcements at
which the new board is based. 50 cents and invitations at 10 cents
"Dr. Sundwall as representative of will be received from 9 until 4 o'clock
the intramural program and of the re- tomorrow and Tuesday in the offices
lation between athletics, general next to the lobby of Alumni Memorial
physical education, and the hygiene hall. This is the only time that orders
and sanitation problems of the student may be placed; cash for the desired
body is obviously a proper member of number must accompany the order.
the new board. New cuts made from recent photo-
"Dr. Robert Angell combines with graphs will be used throughout the
youth a practical knowledge of ath- l announcement bulletin, which will
letics and a willingness to criticize have a black leather cover with a
openly what he believes to be the in- raised picture of Angell hall on the
herent weaknesses in over-emphasiz- face. Complete details of the final
ing any one phase of the athletic pro1 senior functions during June are con-
gram. His active interest, his ener1 tained in the announcement, and a
getic thought and his disregard of pop- ' list of members of the literary col-
nlaritu in stating' his beliefs in con- lege faculty with their dlegrees is also

Senate Inqu
Ends; 2 Gr
Claim Vi
(By Associated Pres)
burst of applause from te
and signs of relief from sen
final curtain fell today on t
prohibition drama which
staged for three weeks bef
ate judiciary sub-committ
The senators, several of
quently assumed the leadin
tired now to the wingst
alike the fate of the prop
wets to modify the Volste
the proposition of the (I
many more teeth into the
The wets never enter'
hope of immediate victor
gross but assert they hav
lished their purpose byg
facts about prohibition to
try. The drys believe the
better of the argument an
enactment of most of the
As the closing scenes of
followed in quick success
was a tightening of tension
not lost upon the crowd w
the big "marble room" in
office building, to which t
was transferred for wh
Reed, Democrat, Missour
prosecutor termed a "Ro
Slides Will Depict Phases O
And Arabian Occuipati
Contributions of Syria to
ization of western Europe
subject of a University lct
Philip Hitti, lecturer at Pri
Iversity, to be given under t
of the history department
tomorrow nght in he Natu
auditorium. Slides will be
lustrate the talk, which
chiefly with the crusades a
abian occupation of Spain.
Dr. Hitti is a native ofS
ing from a region near Li
has spent 14 years in th
He holds a master's degre
umbia university. He ha
many years a professor of
the American universityt
Syria, and is devoting part
in this country to aiding
ment fund for that insti
travels to various centers
are groups of Syrians, or
are people interested in th
of the near East.
Doctor Hitti has an unus
command of the English Ia
cording, to Prof. William A
the history department, w
charge of the lecture. le
ent conducting a course in
of the near East at Prince
ten o rtnve ~ntally I

e partisans
oators, the
he colorful
has been
ore a Sen-
whom fre-
g role, re-
to discuss,
osal of the
ad act and1
ys to put
tained any
y in Con-

Locke Of Nebraska Shatters World's
Record in 100 Yard Dash;
heuser Loses Shot

1 - '

e accomp- (By Associated Press)
giving the DES MOINES, Ia., April 24.--Rol..
the coun- land Locke of Nebraska, established
y had the a new world's record in the 100-yard,
d will get dash at the Drake relay cornival, here'
bills they today. Locke won the event in 9 5-10,
a tenth of a second faster than the
the drama i former record made in 1906 by Dn
ion, there Kelley and equalled since then by
which was Howard Drew, Charles Paddock, Fran-
vhich filled ois Husey and Locke.
the Senate Charles Hoff set a new American-
he hearing record for the pole vault but failed
at Senator 'to clear the bar at 14 feet for a new
i, the wet 1world's record after making three at-
man Holi- tempts. Hoff vaulted 13 9 1-4 inches
official measurement, beating the for-
mer record of 13 feet 5 1-4 inches set
by Lee Barnes of the University of
l California.
iTU HL The track and infield, soaked by yes-
terday's downpour was further drench-
ed after a morning of high winds when
another drizzle set in just before the
first event was called.
1 The rain was driven by a cold north
if Crusades wind, making conditions almost in-
'f ruad tolerable for spectators and contest-
«91 Of ants The wind was at the backs of
the runners in the dashes and hurdles
sand also favored the contestants ini
F SSOR the field events. Gasoline was burn-
sed on the straightaways during the
morning in an attempt to dry thems
the civil- out, but another rain set in as thisr
will l:e the Iwas finished.
ure by Dr. The Michigan four mile relay fail-f
nceton un- ed to win that event placing thir,
he uspcesbeing beaten by the Oregon Aggies
i and the Illinois teams. Today's com- Iu
at 8 o'clock petition marked the second successivea
ral Science week which these teams have raced
used to il- against each other. Last week the
will deal Oregon team was third and Michigana
nd the Ar- 'was second, Illinois finishing first.
Clarence "Bud" Houser of the Uni-v
Syria, com- versity of Southern California,s
ebanon, but Olympic shot put and discus cham-
is country.. pion, went down to defeat in the shotv
e from Col- put when he was beaten by a margins
s been for of half an inch by John Kuck of Kan-r
history at sas State Teachers college, Emporia,t
of Beirut, Kans. Kuck put the 16 pound shotI
of his time 48 feet 5 1-2 inches, while Houser put
an endow- it 48 feet 5 inches.
tution. He Three new Drake records were setc
where there and one was tied. John Kuck, of£
where there Kansas State Teachers' college, Em-1
e problems I poria, Kansas, smashed two of the car-
nival marks by winning the shot and
ually fluent the javelin..1
nguage, ac-
. Frayer ofi
Tho isin
Nis at is-
the history ! nrrr irnn iil
ton, but i!PROFER theUn- ME BESHP

(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, April 24.-Suzan-
ne Lenglen, after playing Helen
Wills twice more, perhaps, is to
make a six months tour of. the
United States, it is announced
by Charles C. Pyle, Red Grange's
Her tour will begin in July.
She will play the leading 'role in
a film which probably will be
based upon her book, "The Love
Game." And she will play ex-
hibition tennis matches.
Pyle will seek the co-operation
of the United State Lawn Ten-
nis association.
Lange's Triple In Fourth Gives Squad
First Count; Singles In Fifth
Net Three Runs

/-"W I'"1 "1r Al' 'W-%k "!"1 /1


- -T



Special to The Daily
LAFAYETTE, Ind., April 24.-Mich-
gan annexed a victory this afternoon
from Purdue 6 to 4 in a game halted
several times in the later innings by
The Boilermakers scored in the
first on a walk, stolen base, and a
passed ball. The Wolverines tied it
up in the fourth when Lange tripled
and scored on a sacrifice fly by Edgar.,
Purdue also tallied in this frame on
three hits and an error by#Tablonowski.
Michigan counted three in the fifth
when Friedman singled and Jablonow-
ski followed with another bingle
which sent Bennie to third, where he
scored when Ware on the throw in
made a wild heave to second trying
to get Jablonowski. Loos sacrificed
and Maxton went in to pitch for Pur-
due. Wilson singled, scoring ;ablon-
owski and Lange, who also singled,
sending Wilson to third. Edgar sing-
led scoring Wilson.
The Wolverines put the game on ice
with two more in the sixth. Friedman
walked, and Jablonowski sacrificed.
Loos reached first when Maxton toss-
ed out Friedman, going to third on
Loos' tap. Wilson singled. Pierce
footled Lange's roller, allowing Loos
to score, and putting Wilson on third.
Wilson scored on a wild pitch.
Purdue scored in the seventh when
Rabe doubled, stole third, and Wise
singled. They added their last tally
in the eighth on a walk and a single.

Hawkins Outdistances Field In Ham-
mer Throw; Northrup Takes Third
In Javelli Event

(By Associated Press and Special)
PHILADELPHIA, April 24. - Two
firsts, two thirds and a fifth were the
spoils of the Michigan invasion of the
East today. While the seven men who
wore the Maize and Blue were unable
to account for a relay victory, they
took a first in the 100 yard dash, Ifirst
in the hammer throw, third in the
javelin, third in the pole vault and
fifth in the mile relay.
The decisive defeat of Frank Hussey
of Boston college, national 100 yard
champion coupled with the creation of
two new carnival relay records set up
today in performances which brought
the two-day Pennsylvania relay carn-
val to a close which was exciting but
lacking for the most part, the bril-
liance which has characterized the
meet in recent years.
Close to 40,000 spectators at Frank-
lin field saw Hussey sustain one of
the worst defeats ,of his career, start-
ing badly and finishing only fourth in
the finals of the 100 yard dash special
which was won by Hester, Michigan
star in 10 1-10 seconds.
The 100 yard dash which was sche-
duled as a duel between Hester of
Michigan and Hussey of Boston col-
lege, turned into an easy victory for
the diminutive Michigan sprinter.
While the starting gun found the Bos-
ton star flat on his mark, Hester was
off like a flash, and at 50 yards was
two whole yards in the lead. At the
finish he was a yard in the lead and
going strong. The race was run in the
face of a stiff breeze, which slowed the
time to 10 1-10 second
Harry Ha'wkins, s ar Wo ver4'
hammer thrower, was declared winner
in that event this morning with a
heave of 152 feet 3 9-16 inches. In
winning the last event Hawkins de-
feated Taylor of Pennsylvania, win-
ner of the event last year, and Gates
of Princeton, both of whom are con-
sidered the class of the Eastern ham-
mer throwers. Hawkins heaved the
weight four times over 145 feet al-
though his best throw was his last
in the trials. The Michigan star en-
tered the meet handicapped by lack
of practice and was not figured as a
dangerous contender, his best mark
prior to this meet being 144 feet 10
inches, made at the Michigan-IllnOIs
dual meet last year.
Phil Northrup showed that he has
not entirely recovered from his recent
operation in this afternoon's compe-
tition, which found him below his best
form. His toss of 186 feet in the
javelin throw is considerably less tha
his best mark, and netted a third
place, while last year Northrup won
the event. The Wolverine star failed
at 12 feet 6 inches in the pole vault,
appearing to have been tired out by
his competition in the javelin throw.
Nevertheless he attempted the broad
jump after gaining a third in the pole
vault, but failed to place.
The Wolverine mile relay team,
which was expected to give George-
town a battle for first place, never
stood a chance when it was found that
they had drawn 13th lane with all the
Sstrong teams in the first four lanes.
The start of the race found Ohlheiser,
lead-off man, crowded against the
brick wall on the outside of the track,
in tenth and last lane, three teams
having scratched.
Conclusion of the major college re-
lays found Penn State and Columbia
monopolizing honors which In the past
'few years have gone chiefly to George-
town and Boston college. Penn State
hung up two victories by defeating
Pennsylvania in the 400 yard shuttle
hurdle race, a new event on the pro-
gram, and then bringing the day to a
climax with a sensational victory over
I Boston college in the four mile con-
Lawene itiing anU LU axe



! Ulal luy ILL o"tt,1115 41.1.) - .- ... --..

1 _ ,



nection with the athletic situation . printed. Both the booklets will be versity of Beirut.
should help the board. available for early mailing, it was an- _
"With these three men added to nounced by James E. Newton, chair- I
those already appointed it is my hope man of the committee, yesterday. OUTLINES PLAN I:
and belief that great progress towards ' Selection of candidates for the va -
improvement in matters of physical I rious nomenclatural positions of thet
education can be made." class of '26 will take place at the an- o
Wednesday in Natural Science audi-
1 Di Two pines Will Form Tuesday Morn-
Dutch Journals i g On East Side Of Libraryt
edc Faculty I
HWord ofcthehoice of Dr. Albert Attend Con entiZon Methods of distributing the 3,000
1Hyma of the history department to copies of the 1926 'Ensign, which is
s o-operate in two Dutch publications, to begin at 9 o'clock on Tuesday morn-1
was received at the University yester- Prof. Preston M. Hickey of the ing, were announced by the business,
day. In selecting editors for the com- I roentgenological department, Prof. j staff of the 'Ensian yesterday. They<
pilation of a library of pre-Reforma- Udo J. Wile and Dr. L. M. Wieder of are practically the same as thoset
tion Dutch literature, the recently the dermatological department in the used in delivering the books last year.
founded Roman Catholic university of Medical school are in Dallas, Tex., ' Two lines will be formed in the
Nijmegen, Holland, named Dr. Hyma where they are attending the annual driveway outside the basement door of
as the only American. meeting of the American Medical as- the Library, the first for those hold-
One of three major parties in Hol- sociation. ing receipts numbered under 1,000 and
land, the anti-revolutionary party has for those receiving complimentary
inaugurated an official organ, and Dr. BAY CITY. -- Towermen in the na- I copies; the second line will be only
Hyma has been appointed as one of tional forest in Tosco county report for receipts numbered 1,000 or above.
two American contributors. no fire in their territory. After passing a table where holders of
I receipts will be given the duplicate
from the 'Ensian records, the two lines
COM will be joined, and entering the Iii
EVENTS EXAMINATION QUESTIONS brar" will passi "fron*of*hedist-
will be exchanged for a copy of thea
Preparation of questions for the l or six subjects for discussions of 150 book.
3pteliminary examination in the New to 200 words. In case of rain, the two lines will
York Times current events contest Registrations for the test are be- oth be formed inside the Library.
No books will be given out before a
to be held May 1, has been completed ing made to all members of the com- o'clock, not later than 5 o'clock. Thesej
by the local committee, it was an- mittee, and enrollment so far has hours will be maintained daily until
nounced yesterday by Prof. Joseph R. been quite satisfactory, Professor all the books are delivered to theirI
I n ytryyP .JIsh ayden said. Any student who has owners.
IHayden, , not completed four years of study I Lost receipt stubs will not now be

Memberships in the University Golf
club good for the remainder of the
current semester are now being sold,
the official opening of the course for
this season to take place today. The l
course, which is located on South
State street beyond Ferry field, has
been in partial use during the past
week, all nine holes being opened for
the first time today.
O. H. Clark, '23, manager of the'
club, reports that more than 100 of the
250 linmit memberships have already
been sold. The fee for the remainder
of this semester is $10, and students
and townspeople who are not members
can play by paying a $1 greens fee.

Loos, ss ...........4
Wilson, lb.........5
Lange, if...........4
Edgar, c........... 4
Miller, rf...........4
Puckelwartz, cf .... 3
Kubicek, 2b.......5
Friedman, 3b ......3
Jablonowski, p..... 3
Totals ...........35



1 0 3
2 2 8
1 3 2
0 1 5
0 0 3
0 3 1
1 1 1



NOTICE 'Plock, if........... 4 0 0 3 0 0
j ----4 Pierce,lb.......... 2 2 i 9 0 1
The Board in Control of Stu- Taube, cf..........4 1 0 0 0 0
dent Publications will hold its Wilcox, 2b.........3 0 1 1 1 0
meeting for the appointment of Ware, 3b .......... 4 0 2 2 3 1
Managing Editor and Business l Rabe, ss...........4 1 1 2 2 0
Manager of the Michiganensian!I Ravenscraft, rf .... 1 0 0 1 0 0
on May 1, 1926, and on May 8 I Merkobrad, rf .... 0 0 0 0 0 0
will hold its meeting for the ap- I Lowe, rf ........... 1 0 0 1 0 0
I pointment of Managing Editors E Harris............ 1 0 0 0 0 0
and Business Managers of all Wise, c...... .. 4 0 1 7 1 0
other student publications. Each Hulswitt, p......... 1 0 0 1 1 0
applicant for a position is re- Maxton, p.......... 2 0 0 0 2 0
quested to file seven copies of his Kemmer...........1 0 0 0 0 0
I letter of application at the Board - - -
office in the Press building five Totals ...........32 4 6 27 10 2
days prior to the meeting for the
j use of the seven members of the 4 Merkobrad ran for Ravenscraft in
board. Carbon copies, if legible, fifth. Harris batted for Lowe in 9th
will be satisfactory. Each letter ( Kemmer batted for Maxton in 9th.
should state the facts as to the I Score by innings: R. H. E
S applicant's scholastic record in 'Michigan 000 132 000-6 112



ILawrence Stallings' and Maxwell
Anderson's war comedy "What Price,
Glory" will be presented at 8:15
o'clock tomorrow at the Whitney

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