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May 11, 1926 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-05-11

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ESTABLISHED
1890

- -d

ir 4irn

att

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 164 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MAY 11, 1926 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

MICHIGAN WINS
FROM IOWA AND
EEADs 816 TEN

BIG TEN STANDINGS
} W. L. Pct.
} 314cig n ~f......... 5 1 "83:3
IIllinois ........... 4 1 .800
Purdue ........... 5 2 .714
I Minnesota........2 1 .667
Northwestern...... 3 3 .500
} Wisconsin........2 2 .500
Ohio State........2 3 .400
Chicago..........1 3 .250
I ndiana........... 1 4 .200
I owa..............0 5 .000
I Games Today
Wisconsin at Minnesota.
SPRR ISUSE
TIJRlfIER fl- TOH

HOME RUN BY TESS EDGAR
TENTH INNING SCORES
WINNING TALLY

IN

SCORE IS 6 TO 5
Wolverines Score First In Third But
hlawkeyes Tie Score In Fourth;
Loos Ties Count In Ninth

I

Michigan captured the lead in the j nuIIwJ utr UIL
Big Ten baseball race yesterday when
Tess Edgar came to bat in the tenth
inning with the score tied and hit a Harvard Theologian Defines Isis Three
home run that rolled to the tennis Conceptions Of Human Work At
courts giving the Wolverines a 6 to 5 Sunday Convocation
victory over Iowa.
The home run culminated the most SKEAT RENDERS MUSIC
thrilling game seen on Ferry field
this season; a free hitting game in u
which both teams alternated at taking human toil, considered as labor for
the lead, an argument, and a crowd bread, then as the drudgery of the
swarming on the field to greet the majority for the privileges of a min-
victor at the finish. Edgar was the ority, and finally as a co-partnership
first man to come to bat in the tenth with God, was the theme of Dr. Wil-
nning. The first ball Towne pitched lard L. Sperry, dean of Harvard
was wide, the second was keen high Theological seminary, in his convoca-
and on the outside of the plate, and tion address Sunday in Hill auditori-
Edgar hit it, sending it over the head um. Dr. Sperry's subject was "Our
of the second baseman and between part i the Work of the World."
the right and centerfielder to the mid- Paren t oofethorld.h
dieof he ir-t tnns curt Byth T,,e first conception of human
die of the first tennis court. By the toil," said Dr. Sperry, "is that found
time Flinn reahed the ball Esdgaroccasionally i the writings of Tolstoy
was rounding third bse and he scored and the Bible. It is considered as the
Wulter Strikes Out Four penalty required of man for his sins
Be aide S trikoes rut Edgazr got or those of his people before him, that
Besides the home run Edgar got a whether we like it or not we are con-
sinsglentheWhirdrinning, and he with demned to a life of hard labor, and
Loos led the Wolverines in batting't
can but dream of release from it. In
during the afternoon, each getting two cncption of human toi Ir
hits out pf four attempts. Walter, this conception of human toil, work is
pitching his second game in four days, considered as the penalty and price
allowed the visitors 12 hits, keepingf"The sendono
them scattered In all but the fourth "The second conception of human
;die sctteed i al bu thefont~htoil," stated Dr. Sper'ry, "is that found~
and ninth innings, striking out four i he 35th and 36th chapterofEc-
men and walking the same number. clesiastes. This view of human toil
The Wolverines scored first in the is that the majority of men are con-
third inning on a single by Jablonow- demned to hard labor and drudgery
Aki, a sacrifice by Walter after which that a minority may enjoy privileges,
Loos was safe on a fielder's -choice that culture is the lot of the min-
and Captain Wilson scored both of' ority. This is the view held by
his teammates with a double to left Nitzschsand Bean wRsel.Th
field. Nietzsche and Bertrand Russe . The
The Hawkeyes tied the score in problem ts then to so organiz e
their next time at bat. Flinn and Terry society that the minoriy may be free
singled. H(oben grounded to Kubicek, to enjoy its privilege. Dr. Sperry
neither of the runners advancing, and pointed out that this has never beenf
Smith singled along the first base line worked successfully and cited exam-
scring both men. ples of men in recent times who had
scoring othen. k eto labor at work they did not enjoy
The Iowans took the lead in the and were forced to say, "I never like
fifth inning when Walter walked Mc-r r sr
Nabb;. Flinn reached first on an error It.i p ,
and both scored on Terry's hit to The third conception, concluded
center field. Dr. Sperry, is that of the copartner-
Cont Evened in Eighth ship with God, the placing of a re-
Michigan evened the count in the ligius interpretation upon human
eighth inning. Corbin showed signs toil. This iterpretation of work re-
hhof weakening by walking Oosteraanquires that people have the might to
of eaknig ly alkng oserbandemand of work that it gv od
and Edgar. To the howling of the a give food'
cY'owd who sensed a score, Kubicek clothing, and security against old age;
:advanced both runners with a sacri- that the universe be thought of as a
lice, and Jablonowski sent them both living universe and not as a sinking
home with a double over first base. ship to be scuttled; and, that human
Iowa again took the lead in the beings gain a true conception of their
ninth. Corbin trioled and scred on a reliance upon and relationship with
rth. Cri rne n crdo others.
Ingle by Heisemann, and the Wolver- oar.
ines, not to be outdone, also scored a Howard Y. McClusky of the psy-
run. Loos walked and stole second, icholiagy department gave the prayer,
went to third as Wilson was being re- ilofM J. Skeat, graduate of the
firedat frst nd cme hme t School of Music, was at the organ,
tired at first and came home onanJuusNeusS.o ,sng
Neville's sacrifice fly to center field. and Julius Niehaus, S. of M., sang.
The convocation was the second of the
Box score: - four services planned by the Student
Iowa council for University students and
AB R H PO E faculty.
Heisemann, If ........ 4 0 1 0 0/
McNabb, ss .......... 3 1 0 1 0 Chang es M ade I
Flinncf 5 2 2 2 0
Terry, rf.. .4 1 3 2 0 Official Ballot
lloben, lb...........4 0 1 14 0
Smith, 3b...........4 0 2 1 0 Meeting to fill the vacancies in the
Stegeman, 2b ......... 4 0 0 2 0 list of candidates for the position of
Miller, c..............5 0 1 5 0 literary vice-president of the Union,
Corbin, p ............. 4 1 2 0 0 caused by the ineligibilty of Stanford
Towne, p ...........-. 0 0 0 0 0 N. Phelps, '27, and the withdrawal of
John Halstead, '27, the nominating
Totals ......... . ....37 5 13 27 0 committee of the Union i2st night

KALAAZOOIS!
WINNER IN HIGH
SCHOO9[LLEGUE
RECEIVES UNANIMOUS VOTE OF'
JUDGES IN DEBATE WITH j
HUDSON TRIO
TEAMS GET CUPS
More Than 2,000 Pvople Hear Childi
Labor Questions Discussed In
11ll Auditorium
Before an audience which packed
the main floor of Hill auditorium last
night, Kalamazoo Central high school
debating team won the ninth annual
state championship contest of the
Michigan state high school debating
league. Successfully defending the
negative side of the question-"Re-
solved: That the Proposed Child La-
bor Amendment to the National Con-
stitution Should be Adopted by the
United States," the Kalamazoo teamI
was awarded the decision by unani-
mous vote of the judges. The affirma-
tive was supported by Hudson high
school.
The teams were composed of three
members, each of whom was permit-
ted ten minutes for constructive- ar-
gument and five for rebuttal. Repre-
senting Kalamazoo was Dudley Schol-
ton, John Gorr, and Harry Lee Ends-
ley. The personnel of the Hudson
team was Wilbur Reisenring, Robert
Baldwin, and Robert Tripp.j
Winner i'Make Three Points
Kalamazoo debaters maintained1
their position chiefly on three points:
first, that the adoption of the pro-
posed amendment for federal child
labor control would mean an exces-
sive overburdening of our government,
already unable to cope with existing
legislation efficiently; second, that it
would mean a similar overburdening
of the courts; and third, that laws en-
forced under this amendment might

Sumer Camp
Funds To Be
Raised Today
Opportunity to contribute to the
Fresh Air camp fund will be provid-
ed this morning at five places on the
l campus where the Student Christian
association will station collectors to
j receive donations to help finance the
I summer camp, according to John S.
Denton, '27, chairman of the drive.
'The committee hopes to raise more
than $1,500 which is the quota set for
student contributions, the remainder
of the budget being contributed by
business men of Ann Arbor.
Tags will be sold at the Union, En-
gineering arch, the Library, the State
and North University corners of the
campus and at Barbour gymnasium by
members of Sphinx, Triangles, Druids
and the "M" club. Tags have also
been sent to fraternities and sorori-
ties for which the contribution should
I be sent to the chairman of the drive
at Lane hall. All other students are
requested to make their donations atj
the places designated on the campus.
Last year, more than 400 boys from
poor and needy families were provid-
ed with ten-day vacations in the coun-
try which otherwise would have been
impossible. The boys are chosen from
the community centers of Detroit, Ann
Arbor, Flint and several other cities.
All money received goes into the{
operation of the camp, except as the
donor specifies the gift for a definite
purpose. The overhead expense is
handled from the general budget of
the Student Christian association
which makes possible the progressive{
continuity of this work for needy!
boys. As more adequate equipment
is provide(], many campus organiza-1
tions will have the use of the prop-
erty for week-end conferences in the
spring and fall.
HOBBS PRAISES
WORK OF BYRD
IN POLE FLIGH T1

prove too sweeping in their effect. Expressing himself as immensely
The affirmative endeavored to prove pleased to learn of the flight over
that the amendment should be adopt- the North Pole Sunday by Lieut. Com.
ed because of the inadequacy of exist-
ing state child labor regulations, be- Richard E. Byrd, Prof. William II.
cause of a lack of uniformity in stand- Hobbs of the geology department
ards and enforcements, and because of stated yesterday that it is probably#
the duty of the government to pro- the greatest exploration achievement
tect the welfare of the country's chil- since the discovery of the pole by
dren. Admiral Peary in 1909. Professor
Contestants Given Prizes Hobbs, who is well acquainted with
More than 2,000 people are estimat- the United States navy aviator and
ed to have been present at the debate, his brother, Charles F. Byrd, governor
and included in the audience were of Virginia, sent a message of con-
representatives from more than 35 of gratulations to the latter yesterday in
the high schools enrolled in the de- recognition of his brother's feat.
bating league. Dr. W. D. Henderson, "I am very glad to learn of Byrd'si
director of the Extension division, success," said Professor Hobbs, "and
acted as chairman of the program, and he is certainly entitled to hearty con-
was introduced by G. E. Densmore, gratulations. Byrd is a fine fellow
league manager. Prior to the opening and a very good sport."
of activities, the Varsity band render- Upon the request of Byrd, Profes-
ed several selections. Other debate sor Hobbs presented him with a
officials were Mr. S. E. Ellett, prin- photo-stat of the official map of
cipal of the East Grand Rapids high Greenland just previous to his de-
school, and Ola B. Hiller, Yale debate parture for the polar regions.
coach who acted as timekeepers. '
The judges selected were Dean -D
John R. Effinger, Ira R. Smith, Uni- A. . Parker is
versity registrar, Profs. Thomas C.
Trueblood of the public speaking de- , (By Associated Press)
partment, Joseph R. Hayden of the NEW YORK, May 10.-Alton Brooks
political science department, and Parker, who rose from the obscurity
James B. Edmonson of the School of of a youth spent on a New York state
Education. farm to bear the standard of the
The winners were awarded a per- Democratic party against Theodore
manent bronze, silver-ornamented Roosevelt in the presidential race of
loving cup, a smaller one going to 11904, died today while riding in an

BOARD0 CHANGES
CHIMES'POLICY
OF PUBLICATIONj1
MAGAZINE TO BE DISTINCT FROM
DAILY; WILL BE ISSUED
OX SATURDAY NIGHT
HORNBERGER EDITOR
Board Offers $100 Awards For Stu-
dents Maintaining "B" Grade
While On Publications
By action of the Board in Control
of Student Publications yesterday af-
ternoon the policy of Chimes, campus
literary magazine, was altered to the
extent that next year it will be a dis-
tinct publication from The Daily, to]
be distributed separately, and will
probably be considerably changed in
make-up and size. A resolution was
also adopted at yesterday's meeting
providing for an award of $100 to
every student working on publications
whose scholastic record is "B" grade
or better, and who has satisfied other
requirements, in place of the former
system of three awards of $250, $150,
and $100 to students on publications1
maintaining the highest scholastict
average.
In altering the policy of Chimes, -
the board hopes to increase its literaryt
aspect by enlarging the publication.t
Present plans also call for the pub- l
lishing of the magazine on a bettert
grade of paper than at, present. It
will be distinct from The Daily in
every respect and will be distributed
every Saturday night. The subscrip-
tion rate for next year will be deter-
mined at a conference of the business
managers of the board, Chimes, and
The Daily. The salaries of the man-
aging editor and business manager
will be the same as those received by
the executives of the Michiganensian
and the Gargoyle.
Appoint Chimes Executives
The board appointed Theodore
lornberger, '27, managing editor of
Chimes for next year, and William
Mullin, '27, business manager.
In order to obtain one of the awards
under the new system adopted by thet
board, any stident who has worked
on a campus publication for four se-
mesters, and has maintained a schol-
astic average of 'B' grade or better,
will receive the sum of $100 uponE
making application to the board next
fall. By changing the system, the
board has provided an opportunity for
more students with high averages to
'receive remuneration for their rec-
ords. The board's resolution follows:j
Resolved: That the Board in Con-
trol of Student Publications shall, for
the current year, offer cash prizes of
$100 each for scholarship attainment 1
according to the following rules: t
Rules For Prizes
1. Every student who has done
substantial and satisfactory work on
any student publication, or publica-
tions, for four or more semesters
shall be eligible for one of these
prizes. The summer session will be
rated as one-half a semester.
2. Every such student who has at-
tained an average scholarship record
of 'B' or better during the period
above specified shall receive one of
these prizes.
3. Every student who believes him-
self entitled to a scholarship prize
shall file an application for the same
at the board office in the Press build-
ing after the opening of the Universi-
ty in the fall and before November 1,
and the prizes shall be awarded and
paid before the Christmas holidays.
4. No student shall be an appli-
cant for any scholarship more than
once.
5. The scholarship standing of each
applicant shall be estimated in ac-

cordance with the system of gradingI
currentry employed in the variousC
schools and colleges of the Universi-]
ty unless and until another is adoptedj
by the board.
The board named Paul Arnold, '27E,
as business manager of The Summer
Daily. The managing editor will be
appointed by the board today.
According to a resolution adopted
by the board, upper staff appointmentsC
of all publications must be announced
during the week following the appoint-
ment of managing editors and busi-
ness managers, in view of the discon-
tinuance of the annual publications
banquet which was effected at Satur-
day's meeting. All appointments this
year must accordingly be made before
next Saturday.
Fellowship Given I
To Daniels, 26Ed

Starts

For Pole

r
(By Associated Press)
Captain Roald Amundsen
OSLO, Norway, May 10.-AdvicesI
from King's Bay report that active(
preparations were underway today forI
the start of the dirigible Norge, of1
the Amundsen-Ellsworth expedition
for the north pole. Weather condi-
tions were good and it is understood
that the dirigible would begin her
perilous journey possibly sometime I
tonight.3
" STRIKE CNTNUS
i it
UNABTED"HRPORT
Trains Move Freely And Lorries Take
Food Througi Streets Of
London s
WORKERS STILL FIRMt
(By Associated Press)
LONDON, May 10.-In the words of
the British government itself, "Thec
general strike as a whole continuesi
unabated throughout th country." Int
making this announcement, the gov-t
ernment adds:
"The success of the authorities int
maintaining the feeding and vital'
services of the people must not ob-
scure this grave fact or the increas-
ingly wasteful consequences to allr
classes."
Well-guarded lorries loaded with
food supplies continued to pass I'
through the streets of London today;
trains moved more freely, the striking'
workmen continued to obey their lead-
ers, and disorders of any kind were
few.
On the side of labor, the generalt
council of the Trades Union congress
issued the following message, which
appeared in the British Worker, head-
ed "All's Well":
'We are entering the second week
of the general stoppage in support of
the mine workers against an attack
on their standards of life by the coal
owners. Nothing could be more won-
derful than the magnificent response'
of millions of workers to the call of
their leaders.
"From every town and city in the
country, reportstarepouring in to the
general council headquarters stating
that all ranks are solid and that the
working men and women are resolute
in their determination to resist the
unjust attack upon the mining con-
munities.
"The general council's message at
the opening of the second week is:
'Stand firm, be loyal to instructions,
and trust your leaders.'
Nothing thus far has developed
relative to calling out labor's "second
line of defense" comprising gas, elec-
trical, and general utility, workers,
but in the meantime, the council has
sought the services of the parliamen-
tary labor party to direct meetings all
over the country for the purpose of
holdiing the strikers together.
President Little
Talks At Banquet1
Sigma Xi, national honorary society
for the promotion of research in both
pure and applied sciences, held its
annual initiation banquet last night at
1 the Union. Ceremonies were held for
1 62 consisting of the 23 whowere elect-
ed to full membership in the society,
the 10 who were advanced from asso-

® . ........_ V

SWING-OU0T OF
SENIORS WL
CLASS PRESIDENT AND HEAD OF
STUDENT COUNCIL WILL
LEAD PROCESSION
BAND WILL PLAY
President Clarence Cook Little Will
Address Graduates At 4 O'clock;
Rev. Lewis To Offer Prayer
Garbed in the distinctive dress of
long, black robes and tasseled caps,
members of the class of 1926 in all
colleges of the University will gather
at 3:15 o'clock this afternoon near the
steps of the Library to observe the
annual Swing-Out ceremonies. Plac-
ards will be placed on the diagonals
where the various colleges will meet,
Robert M. Grab, chairman of the event,
stated yesterday.
With the Varsity band preceding,
Harry G. Messer, president of the lit-
erary class, and Kenneth C. Kellar,
president of theStudent council, will
lead the two-columned procession
down the walk to University hall,
past the Law building, and to the side
entrance of Hill auditorium; only the
center inside doors will be used in
the march into the auditorium. In
accordance with a change begun last
year, those seniors entering the audi-
torium first will fill the seats in the
rear, and this same process contin-
ued until the seniors have all taken
their places. The original line of
march wil in this way be preserved
after the ceremonies. The band will.
occupy the front seats In the audi-
torium.
President Will Speak
President Clarence Cook Little will
address the graduates at 4 o'clock.
Rev. Henry Lewis will give the invo-
cation preceding the ceremonies, and
the prelude and the recessional will
be played by Philip LaRowe, S. of M.
Schools, each with a distinctive ta-
sel, will fall in line in the following
order with the class officers preced-
ing each department: Women, men of
the College of Literature, Science and
the Arts, black tassels; seniors of the
Colleges of Engineering and Architec-
ture, orange and red tassels respec-
tively; seniors of the Medical school,
green tassels; seniors of the Law
school, purple tassels; seniors of the
College of Dental Surgery, lilac tas-
sels; seniors of the College of Phar-
macy, olive tassels; graduates of the
Graduate school; seniors in the School
of Education, light blue tassels; sen-
iors in the School of Nursing, green
and white tassels; seniors of the
School of Business Administration,
drab tassels; and, seniors in the
School of Music.
At the close of Dr. Little's address,
the "Yellow and Blue" willbe sung,
and the graduates will file out of the'
auditorium in the original line of or-
der and march across the campus.
In case of rain, the seniors will
meet in Hill auditorium at 3:45
o'clock.
Second Tradition Observed
This will be the second of the tra-
ditional events observed by the class
of '26, Cane day having occured on
May 2. Starting tomorrow, the sen-
ior class will be garbed in their caps
and gowns for the first of a series
of weekly appearances on Wednesday;
these will continue until Commence-
ment time. At 7:15 o'clock tomor-
row night, the first Senior Sing will
be held in connection with the band
concert on the Library steps.

FRTERNITY PRESIDENTS
SWILL BANQUET IN-UNION
Called by representatives of fra-
ternity alumni organizations. there
will be a meeting of house presidents
opening with a banqdet at 6:30 o'clock
tonight at the Union. The gathering
has grown out of a similar meeting
held last January at the request of-
President Clarence Cook Little. At
this former meeting of alumni officers
it was recommended that several com-
mittees be appointed and asked to
make certain investigations, report-
ing on them at a later date. The re-
ports of the five committees have been
prepared and will be submitted to-
night.
The first of the committee reports-
all of which deal with some phase of
fraternity problems-will be that on
fraternity scholarship. The chairman

the runners-up.

automobile through Central' Park.

.(
!
4
,S

Michigan
Loos, ss...........
Wilson, lb..........
Lange, It............
Oosterbaan, rf........
Edgar, c.............
Pucklewartz, cf.......
Kubicek, 2b.........
Jablonowski, 3b.....
Walter, p............

ABR11
4 2 1
4 0 1
3 0 0
4 1 1
4 2 2
1 0 1
4 0 1
4 1 2
3 0 0
4 2 2-~t

PO E
3 0
10 0
0 0
0 0
9 0
2 0
1 0
3 1
2 0
~~ ~~~

nominated Gordon Van Loan, '27, to
bring the number of candidates up to
the required number.
At this time, the petition of Howell
Russ, '27, requesting that lie be with-
drawn from the list of candidates for
the presidency of the Union and
placed on the ballot for recording sec-
restary, was accepted.
Yesterday the name of Robert S.
Miller, '27, for president of the Ora-
torical association was withdrawn
and the name of Jerome Mikesell, '27L,
substituted. To replace the with-
drawal of Mikesell's name from the
vice-presidency, Lyle E. Eiserman, '28,
was added.
Thomas V. Koykka, listed for treas-
urer of the Oratorical association,
withdrew his name from that posi-
tion, and the name of Frederick Schu-
mann, '28L, was substituted.
Arnold G. Andersen. '27. by petition-,

Initial Flight of University
Balloon Sunday Is Successful
Making their first fliht m the tempted by valving gas. Because of
University's balloon, three students of the brisk ground breeze and numer-
the aeronautical engineering depart- ous air pockets, however, this was
mnent, Milton Thompson, grad., Ver- j unsuccessful, and Professor Upson
non B. Qua, '26E, and Herbert Win- was forced to pull the "rip panel",
ter, '26E, traveled Sunday morning completely deflating the balloon.
from Detroit to Fayette, Ohio, by way In relating the story of the trip,
of Jackson in the "Michigan I", ac- Thompson described the sensation ex-
companied by Prof. Ralph H. Upson, iperienced during the flight as one of
chief engineer of the Aircraft Devel- "great calmness" produced by travel-
opment company, Detroit, who acted I ing at the mercy of the wind. Beau-
.as pilot. They were in the air six tiful scenery was seen throughout the
hours and covered more than 150 journey, and many lakes were ob-
miles. C served in Jackson county, he said.
After delaying their departure from Pictures were taken of the campus
Saturday night, -as scheduled, until when the party passed over Ann Ar-
5:45 o'clock Sunday morning on ac- bor as well as at the start and finish
count of slight leakages in the bag, of the trip. '
the party started from the Highland When interviewed yesterday, Prof.
Park plant of the Ford Motor corn- F. W. Pawlowski, head of the aero-
pany, and were carried toward Ann nautical engineering department, de-
Arbor by a westerly wind. After clared that the flight was "an inter-
passing over the campus at approxi- I esting demonstration of the safety of
mately 7:30 o'clock they proceeded to i free ballooning," which he described
Jackson where an altitude of 6,500 as "the least dangerous sport."
feet *was attained to investigate the The balloon, which was filled with
direction and speed of the air currents coal gas at the Highland Park plantI

Totals ............. 31 6 9 30 1
.Summary: Home run-Edgar. Three
bave hit-Corbin. Two base hits-
Wilson, Jablonowski. Struck out-
By Corbin 3; Walter 4. Bases on balls
-Off Corbin 5; Walter 4. Umpire-
Cleary, Notre Dame.
I OurWeather V' ian

i

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