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May 15, 1926 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-05-15

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t r an



VOL. XXXVI. No. 168





'IundquIst"s Orchestra Will Furnish
Musc; 'Bates Announced As
Five hundred visiting fathers and
their sons will banquet in the assem-
bly hall of the Union tonight in by
far the largest assemblage ever held
here on l'athers' Day. The fourth
annual dinner will be attended by
practically double the number of a
year ago.
Many fathers arrived in Ann Arbor
yesterday in time to attend the Cap
night ceremonies with their sons at
Sleepy Hollow. The remainder will
'arrive this morning and early this
No systematic tours have been ar-
ranged for this morning inasmuch as
the committee in charge of the day's
program believed it will be more de-
sirable for sons to conduct their
fathers about the campus as they
choose. Tennis matches between the
Varsity reserve and freshman teams
have been scheduled for Ferry field
at 9:30 o'clock this morning.
Several .athletic events are on the
afternoon's program. The spring foot-
' ball season will come to a close with
a game at Ferry field between Harry'
Kipke's Blue team and Tom Edwards'
Green eleven at 2:30 o'clock. At the
same hour a track meet will be held
between the Varsity reserve and
freshman teams at Ferry field. Mem-.
hers of the Varsity 'and freshman
swimming teams will engage in a ten-
mile relay in the Union pool at 1:30
Members of the Fathers' Day com-
mittee will be in the main lobby of
the Union during the day for the pur-
pose of supplying any information de-
sired relative to the program.
The banquet will be opened in the
assembly hall promptly at 5:30 o'clock.
'Carl Lundquist, '27, and his orchestra
will play during the meal.
Paul Starrett, '27A, chairman of the
Union committee, will open the pro-
gram by introducing Dean Henry M.
Bates of the Law school who will act
in the capacity of toastmaster.
Dean Edmund E. Day of the School
of Business Administration will give
the first address of the evening, rep-
resenting the faculty. "Self-determi-
nation As a Policy of Youth" is the
subject he has chosen.
An entertainment act will follow
with Kenneth Midgley, '28L, giving a
number of selections on the xylo-
William L. Diener, '26, president of
the Union, will speak on "A Greet-
ing From Michigan's Sons," as the
representative of the student body for
the occasion.
"What a Father Expects His Son to
Accomplish at Michigan" will be the
main address of the evening which
will be given by former Congressman
'0. J. Larson, '96L, of Duluth, Minn.
Mr. Larson spoke at his class reunion
exercises here two years ago.
All of the 500 tickets for the ban-
quet have been sold, an equal num-
ber for fathers and sons, the last few
being disposed of late yesterday.
Most of the fathers are planning to
be here until tomorrow and will at-
tend the convocation at Hill audi-
torium at 11 o'clock. Dr. Albert Park-
er Fitch of Carleton college, who re-
signed from Amherst with Dr. Alex-
ander Meiklejohn, will be the speaker.

Will Open Senior
Ball Ticket Sale
As a result of an incomplete an-
nouncement, seniors holding accept-
ance notices for tickets to the Senior
ball which will be held nevt Friday
in the Union ballroom will be given
an additional opportunity from 2 to 5
o'clock on Monday to get their tickets
for the affair upon the presentation
of that notice and $5. After Monday
any tickets left will be put on sale
to the general senior class. Novel pro-
grams enclosed in white leather cov-
ers with a black seal have been order-
ed for the affair; each page of the
party record will have on it a zinc
etching of some senior event, such as
Cane day, Swing-Out, or Commence-
ment. They will be ready for distri-
bution on the night of the party.

(By Associated Press)
PRAGUE, May 14.-The Pra-
guer Presse says that the man-
aging committee of the Polish
Socialist party has issed a mani-
festo reading:
"Workmen! Citizens! The
Witos government, which is sup-
ported by a gang of the blackest
reactionaries, fascists, monarch-
ists and1 middlemen is leading
Poland to ruin. To continue this
government is a provocation to
all honest men. Be prepared to
respond to everycall of the Po-
lish Socialist party."
The students of Posen are re-
ported to have organized a le-
gion for the defense of the Witos



Two "Diploma
Mills" Found
In Operation
(By Assocated Press)
CHICAGO, May 14.-Two Campus-
less universities occupy quarters in a
room 14 feet square in a Chicago of-
fice building, the American Medical
association disclosed yesterday.


American Flier
Aboard Fog-Bound
Polar Dirigible





Second Semester Final Examinations
Begin Saturday, May 29, End
Tuesday, June 8!
Final examinations in second se-
mester courses in the engineering col-
lege will extend from Saturday morn-
ing, May 29, through Tuesday after-
noon, June 8, it was announced yes-
terday at the secretary's office where
it was announced that the printed
schedule will be ready for distribu-
tion Monday.
Beginning Saturday, May 29, class-
es meeting at 11 o'clock on Mondays
will be examined in the forenoon;
during the afternoon examination will
be given in mechanical engineering 3
and mathematics 1 and 2.
During Monday forenoon, May 31,
classes at 9 o'clock on Mondays will
be examined; in the afternoon exami-
nations will be given in engineering
mechanics 1 and 2, chemical engineer-
ing 2 and drawing 2.
Tuesday, classes meeting at 10
o'clock on Tuesdays will be examined
in the morning, classes meeting at 11
o'clock on Tuesdays will take their
examinations in the afternoon.
Wednesday forenoon, examinations
will cover classes meeting at 10
o'clock on Mondays; the afternoon ex-
aminations being arranged for survey-
ing 2 and 4.
Thursday morning, students in shop
2, 3 and 4 will take their examina-
tions; while the afternoon examina-
tion will cover classes meeting at 1
o'clock on Mondays.
Friday morning, classes meeting at
8 oclock on Mondays will be examin-
ed; in the afternoon examinations will
be given to those meeting at 2 o'clock
on Tuesday.
On Saturday, June 5, classes meet-
ing at 8 o'clock on Tuesdays will re-
ceive their examinations; in the
afternoon examinations will be given
in classes meeting at 3 o'clock on
Mondays, and in electrical engineer-
ing 2a.
Beginning the second week of the
period, classes meeting at 1 o'clock
on Tuesdays will be examined on the
morning of Monday, June 7; in the
afternoon, classes meeting at 9 o'clock
on Tuesdays will be examined.
On the final day of the examina-
tions, Tuesday, June 8, classes meet-
ing at 2 o'clock on Monday will' be
examined in the forenoon, while those
meeting at 3 o'clock Tuesdays will
be examined in the afternoon.
As in previous years all examina-
tions will be continued for four hours,
the time being arranged extending
from 8 to 12 o'clock and 2 to 6 o'clock
I daily. All cases of conflicts should
be reported to Prof. J. C. Brier, room
3223 of the East Engineering build-
ing, who is the representative of the
classification committee.
To avoid misunderstandings and er-
rors, each student will receivenotifi-
cation from his instructor of the time
Iand place of his appearance in eac.
courseaduring the examination period.
Drawing and laboratory work may
be continued during the examinations
in amount equal to that normally de-
voted to such work during one week.
BRUSSELS'-M. Brunet, Sodi4list
president of the Chanper of Deputies,
announced he was unable to form a
HOLY TOWN, Scotland. - A boy
walking the railroad found a rail dis-
placed by explosives.

PREMIER, NOT P11ESIDENT The association investigators found
that the Lincoln-Jefferson university
ORDER RESTORED and the University of Trinity college,
corresp~ondence schools, are both
headed by the Rev. A. Worger-Slade,
Dispatches Report Pilsudski Wounded; of Valparaiso, Ind., and that the Rev.
Government Confident Of F. J. Barwell-Walker of Laporte, Ind.
Crushing Revolt is a former president and a member
of the faculty. It also was shown
(By Associated Press) that the American University of High-
PARIS, May 14.-The spectacle of land Park, Los Angeles, was incor-
. porated by Francis J. B. Walker and
the president of the Polish republi E. C. Ravenscroft and has its head-
and his leagally constituted cabinet quarters in one room, where "Dean"
leaving Warsaw by aeroplane for j Ravenscroft also lives and sleeps.
Posen to continue the fight against In its "diploma mill" inquiry, the
Marshal Pilsudski, while fighting is association announced that notwith-
going on at the gates of Warsaw, be- standing the smal area occupied by
tween the forces of Pilsudski and the "two great universities" in slight-
those of the government general, ly more than two years after Sept.
Haller, is offered tonight by sketchy 16, 1920, 536 degrees of 38 varieties,
and conflicting dispatches from in 20 subjects, had been listed as is-
Prague, Vienna, Berlin, and Polish sued by the Lincoln-Jefferson univer-
frontier points. sity.
Private advices reaching Berlin, are
that Pilsudski has issued a proclama-
tion setting forth that the insurrection
is not directed again President Wo-M
jciechowski, but simply against the
government of Premier Witows, and
that he does not propose to change
the Polish constitution.
Vilna and Lodz are reported to have
been taken by the Pilsuldski forces, S ays T1inowiedge Of Natural
and apparently he is receiving strong laker S ye enwPreent otciatl
support from certain workmen's or- Law Need onsPrevent Soeiag
ganizations. Strikes are reported to Oligations Contnuig
have been proclaimed at numerous
points to hinder the passage of gov- I ELUCIDATES EINSTEIN
ernment troop trains.
The government, according to last Dr. E. Vi. McGilvary of the Univer-j
reports, is counting on the loyalty of sity of Wisconsin spoke at 4:15
the Posen, Lemberg Cracow, and o'clock yesterday afternoon on "Evo-
Przemysl, but in view of the attitude lution and Religion" and again last
taken by labor, it may be impossible night at 8:00 o'clock on "Newtonian
to get them to Warsaw in time to stop and Einsteinian Time."'
the movement and recapture the Bel- In the afternoon Professor McGil-
vedere Palace and other government vary, speaking under the auspices of
I buildings which are believed to be in the Michigan School of Religion, se-
the control of Pilsudski. verely scored the belief that if the
Trains arriving at provincial points theory of determinism were accepted
from Warsaw, are jammed with those moral responsibility must be given up.,
fleeing from the city, where a shortage He stated that social obligations are
of foodstuffs already is threatened. A a part of life, and necessarily remain,
state of siege is said to have beenI pointing out that the knowledge of a
proclaimed at Posen and Polish Up- natural law need not prevent the ob-
per Silesia. ligation from continuing.
Generals Sikorski and Haller are At 8:00 o'clock Professor McGilvary
converging on Warsaw to engage the I delivered a technical lecture on the re-
Pilsudski troops. lation between Newtonian and Ein-
General Haller organized the Polish steinian time, pointing out how the
legion in the United States in the correction for the two systems may
World war. be made. He also compared certain
phases of the two theories in regard
(By Associated Press) to the points at which measurements
LONDON, May 14.-The Polish le- should begin and where there were
gation has received a telegram timed certain advantages and disadvantages
at noon, saying peace and order have in each system.
been, restored in the city. "The Einsteinian theory is an im-
The telegram, which is the first mes- portant contribution to the philosophy
sage the legation has received from of time and space," Professor Mc-
Warsaw since Marshal Joseph Pilsud- Gilvary stated, "Although the theory
ski's troops entered the city, said that, of relativity faces difficulties as great
the government and the insurgents as those which it seems to overcome."
had opened negotiations. The speaker was introduced by
(Byv Associated Press) Dean Alfred H. Lloyd of the Grad-
(y AsscedPre)uate sch'ool.


Last Notice Was Reported At Point
Barrow; May ]ave Landed
At Wainwright
(By Associated Press)}
BREMERTON, Wash., May 14.-The
dirigible Norge, which Tuesday passed
over the North Pole and yesterday
reached the northern tip of North
America after sailing across the sky
from rim to rim of the Arctic ocean,
today remained lost to the world.
Every possible radio channel of
communication, the navy radio sta-
tion of the Puget Sound navy yard
here, announced, was covered. This
station was in. constant communica-
tion with a navy radio station at Cor-
dova, Alaska, and Cordova with seven
navy and army radio stations in a
favorable position to communicate
with the Norge, which has wireless.
Besides listening to these seven
Cordova hears everything that passes
through the air over the North Pacific
ocean, northe'ostern Siberia, the
Alaska-Siberian part of the Arctic
ocean and Alaska. It is unlikely that
the Norge had sent signals and Cor-
dova has not obtained them and trans-
mitted to Bremerton.
The last word that the dirigible was
in the air was a mysterious message
lpicked up by the naval radio compass
station at Hinchinbrook island, near
Cordova, Alaska, saying that the
Norge had passed Point Barrow,
northern tip of Alaska, at 9 a. in.,
Thursday, Pacific coast time. This
message could not be verified, how-
Another report had been that the
adirigible was sighted at Point Barrow
at 1:30 a. m., Eastern Standard time,
Messages from the Norge were
heard Wednesday night and early
Thursday, the navy radio station at
St. Paul's island, Alaska, reported,
but since that time the dirigible's ra-
dio has been silent.
The Norge is long overdue at Nome.
Among opinions heard as to the
whereabouts of the Norge were:
Roald Amundsen, her commander,
flew her to Wainwright, on the north-
western Alaska coast of the Arctic
Amundsen refueled his airship at
Wainwright, where he had a cache of
gasoline left from an attempt to fly
over the Pole in an aeroplane in 1923,
and hurried back north to seek land
in the ocean north of Alaska. Those
venturing opinion remarked that
Amundsen was fond of fooling the
world when he gets away from land
or into a wilderness.
The Norge was deflated at Wain-
wright, that village having more than
enough folk to draw her to the
ground, and will be shipped out of the
states when navigation of the Arctic
ocean opens in July.
Few were heard to opine that the
Norge had met with disaster. Opti-
mists pointed to reports from Wash-
ington and Seattle of good weather
in all of the regions where it was con-
sidered likely the Norge might be.
The optimists cited a rapid, trouble-
less passage from Spitzbergen to Point
I Barrow, northern tip of Alaska.
WASHINGTON. - President and
Mrs. Coolidge observed Hospital Day
yesterday by distributing cookies,
candy, games and a lot of good cheer
to disabled veterans at Walter Reed

Lincoln Ellsworth
Lincoln Ellsworth, joint leader with
Roald Amundesen, of the Norge Arctic
expedition. The ship leaving King's
Bay, Spitzbergen, flew across the
North Pole, dropping the flags of
America, Norway, and Italy, reporting
its position by radio. After approach-
ing Point Barrow, Alaska, the ship
disappeared, and has not been seen
nor heard from since.
Goverument Must Take Responsibility
In Failure Of Miners And Owners
To Agree, Says Prime Minister
(By Associated Press)
LONDON, May 14. - The heavy
clouds which lowered over Great
Britain's industrial world last night
cleared today, and the present pros-
pect is that next Monday most of the
industries which were compelled to
suspend operations because of the
general strike, will be working again,
with the possible exception of the
mines. Likewise, there is greater
hopefulness than ever that a satisfac-
tory solution of the mining difficulty
will be reached before long.
The outstanding event of the day .
was the announcement of the govern-
ment's decision that, since a mutual 1
agreement between the miners and
mine owners was impossible if they
were permitted to come together of
their own accord, it must act on its
own responsibility if any solution was
to be found. Premier Baldwin, there-
fore, reduced the recommendation of
the royal coal commission to succinct
form and submitted them to the par-
ties with an understanding to help
the industry to the extent of 3,000,000
pounds and to pass, if possible, in the
present session of parliament the
necessary legislation to put the recom-
mendation into effect.
Then general situation also im-
proved rapidly. An agreement was=
reached between the railway mana-
gers and the railroad men's unions for
reinstatement of the men, although
the unions had to make certain con-
cessions. Arrangements also were
made for the resumption of work on
the tramways, the underground tubes,
and the omnibuses. = Here, doubtless,
there will be considerable difficult de-
tails to settle about the disposition of
volunteer workers who aided the gov-
ernment and who have Premier Bald-
win's pledge that they will not suf-
fer for their loyalty.
The only important industry still in
Ian unsettled state is that of the
printers. Prolonged conferences were
held today between the printer's rep-
resentatives and the newspaper own-
ers. These meetings were adjourned
until tomorrow, no agreement having
been reached. Hence the newspapers
are still appearing in skeleton form.
Michigan Wins

3rulliolland, '99L, Speaking For Alum.
ni Says World Expects Somethling
Good From College Men
While the huge bonfire In Sleepy
Hollow burned itself out, and th
class of '29 snakedanced around the
blazing pile, another class of freh-
men passed into the ranks of oopho-
mores and the other classes advanced
one step in their University status.
For the twenty-first time, Cap night,
one of Michigan's most respected tra-
ditions, was celebrated last night.
Promptly at 7:30 o'clock, the Var-
sity band led the undergraduate pro-
cession into the Hollow and the class-
es took their customary places in the
natural amphitheater. The program
was opened with the singing of th
Victors and cheers by the assembled
students. Kenneth Kellar, '26, retii
ing president of the Student council;
prefaced his introduction of the first
speaker with a few remarks to the
freshmen, and then introduced Wil-
liam Cudlip, '26L, who as the student
representative was the first speaker
on the program.
Following Cudlip's talk, Shirley W.
Smith, secretary of the . University,
gave a short address as representa-
tive of the faculty. His remarks were
mainly directed to the graduating men,
advising them to look ahead and strive
to attain the best that they saw, and
that best would bring a larger best
to them.
Elton E. Wieman, assistant director
of intercollegiate athletics, who was
next introduced, presented the "M"
blankets to graduating .athletes who
had won Varsity letters for two yeAis
in one sport. The following 27 sen-
ors received the only public award
which Michigan grants its athletes:
R. George Babcock, Robert Brown,
Roy H. Callahan, iRchard H. Crane,
Richard F. Doyle, Fred D. Dunnigan,
Tom Edwards, Nathan Feinsinger,
Fred Feely, Richard Freyberg, John
Gow, Charles Grube, Harry Hawkins;
William Herrnstein, Harold Johnson,
Charles Munz, .Richard Papanguth,
Fred Parker, Dan Peterman, Irwin
Reynolds, Ray Smith, Harold Steele,,
James Vose, Harlan Walter, Lloyd
Weitzel, Manfred Whittingham, and
Steven Wilson. The final speaker on
the program was Frank L. Mulholland,
'99L, representative of the allmni body
Immediately following, the conclu-
sion of Mr. Mulholland's address, th4
bonfire was lit and the assemblage
sang the traditional "Where, oh
where are the verdant freshmen". A$
each verse was sung, the correspond-
ing class arose. Fllowing this, the
freshmen formed their snake dance
around the fire, tossing in their gray
"pots" and thereby entering the ranks
of the sophomore class.
At the conclusion of the ceremonies
in Sleepy Hollow, the undergraduate
body proceeded to Hill auditorium.
where a free movie was shown
through the courtesy' of the Butte-
field interests, owners of the Majestc
and Arcade theaters.
"World peace can come about alone
through the cosmopolitan citizen's in-
fluence toward world understanding,"

Dean Hugh Cabot of the Medical
school told members of the Cosmo-
politan club at their annual spring
banquet last night at the Union. "We
always dislike most the person we do
not really know. He is always the
villain." Through such an orga.niza-
tion as the Cosmopolitan club, the
speaker said, could the understanding
and friendship and world outlook best
come to prevent hatreds and wars
from arising.
Nur M. Malik, 27M, was re-elected
president of Cosmopolitan club for the
coming year Thursday. Cecilia Do-
lenga, '27, was chosen vice-president;
Hazel Dobson, spec., secretary; R. F.
Howrani, '29D, student treasurer;
Prof. Hibbard S. Busby of the engi-
neering school, faculty treasurer; and
Mrs. A. D. Moore, Lester P. Kauff-
mann, '28, and Willem J. Prinsloo,
'27E, to the board of directors.
I - -f

BERLIN, May 14.-Government airj
forces are reported to have bombed1
the revolutionary headquarters of
Marshal Joseph Pilsudski in Warsaw.
It is estimated 450 persons have been
killed in street fighting thus far.
Reports from Warsaw received at
noon said disorders were increasing
with bands of civilians marchingI
through the streets shouting: "Long5
live Pilsudski!" Persons who refused
to tip their hats when the marshal's
name was mentioned were clubbed. '
(By Associated Press)
PARIS, May 14.-Warsaw, capital of
Poland, today was in the hands of
revolutionary forces under command
of former President Joseph Pilsudski-
The Paris Midi reports that Gen.
Pilsudski has been wounded slightly.
A dispatch to the Havas Agency
from the Polish frontier said Gen.
I Sikorski, former premier and once
commander of the Polish army on the
northern front, with a force of loyal
troops, had arrived at the gates ofE
Warsaw andI was giving battle to Pil-

Staff appointments to the Gargoyle
were announced yesterday by Fred-
crick Hill, Jr., '27, art editor, and C.
Robert Swinehart, '27, literary editor,
as follows: assistant literary editor,
Elbert Vyse, '28; staff members, Wil-
liam Dibble, '27; Ralph Smith, '28;
IMaurice LicThtenstein, '28; Theodore
Rogroy, '28E; and Robert Newton, '29;
assistant' literary editors, Phyllis D.
Richards, '28, and Frederick W. Ziv,
'26L; literary staff members, Calvin E.
Collins, '28, and Munroe C. Lippman,

sudski's men.
Advices from Berlin
saw dispatch saying
Posen were marching
uphold Witos. As yet,i
no direct information
except a communique
lish telegraph agency.
Before E
Dr. S. A. Timoshenk

quoted a War-
troops fromni
on Warsaw to
there has been
from Warsaw
from the Po-
o, research en-

Many Local Artists Will Be
Featured In Festival Concerts
Several local musical artists will will be "Elijah" by Mendelssohn, with
take hart in the approaching Ann Ar- ( Theodore Harrison, baritone, Jean
bor May Festival. Coming as the last Laval, contralto, Charles Stratton,
series of important concerts on the tenor, and Marie Sundelius, soprano
calendar of musical events 'the Fes- as soloists. In addition the chorus
tival, which will be held on May 19-22 will give the "Lament for Beowulf"
in Hillauditorium, will bring the sea- by Howard Hanson with the Chicago
son to a close. Application for tickets I Symphony orchestra, with Mr. Hanson
from residents all over the country as guest conductor. Another part of
have been received by Charles A. their work will be the presentation of
Sink. business manager and treasurer the chorus parts in "Lohengrin" with
of the Festival and are being filled as Florence Austral, soprano, Augusta
rapidly as possible, and patrons are Lenska, contralto, and Richard Crooks,


Tennis Match
(Special to The Daily)
MADISON, Wis., May 14.-The ten-l
nis matches were postponed as pre-
viously announced. Michigan won,
4-3. Each match was featured by
steady play, resulting in the follow-
ing close scores: Boldenwick defeated
Krickbaum, 6-4, 8-6; Crane defeated
Durand, 12-10, 3-6, 6-4; Stephenson
defeated Geisle, 6-3, 8-10, 6-4; Foster
defeated Vose, 6-4, 8-6; Olian defeated
Koener, 6-2, 7-5, in the singles
matches. In the doubles Vose and

i~1J~d-1~rMam I


Y '


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