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May 21, 1926 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-05-21

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"-,
SESTABLISHED
{ .1890

-Am

flu

Alp
4).atllj

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 173

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 21, 1926

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

VARSITY To' SEEK
IVNGE ON OHIO
STAEDINE TODAYl
13VCKEYES ONLY TEAM THAT hAS
WON FROM WOLVERINES
THIS SEASON
DGAR'S LOSS FELTf
Coaches Feel That Victory Will Give
Team Added Confidence To Win
Next Two Games
Michigan meets the Ohio State base-
ball team at 4:05 o'clock today in one
of the most important games of the
season, as the coaching staff feels that
a win for Michigan would give the
team the added confidence to win the
remnaining two games, and with it the
title, while a defeat today would make
vJgtory in the remaining games much
more difficult.
TJhe loss of Edgar, is another ser-
ouis blow to the team. It was definite-
Jy, announced yesterday that he could
not play today as the stitches have
not yet been removed from his hand.
Davis will catch in place of Edgar.
The Buckeye team comes here with
a record of three games won and the
same number lost giving them a tie for L
fifth place in the Conference standing. -
The Ohio pitchers are not on a par
Wth the Michigan' pitchers, but the
Buckeyes have a number of heavy
hitters, among them Dempsey and
Tarbett who have the highest batting
averages of any of the Ohio players.
Benny Dempsey is a product of the
Detroit high schools where he made
enviable records in three major sports. V
Ohio has a double incentive to win
today. They are the only team in the
Conference who has beaten Michigan
this year. Last year it was the Wol-
verines who took the Conference title V
away from Ohio by defeating them
twice. The Ohioans already have ac-
complished their purpose once, and by
defeating Michigan again today would I
probably do the same to Michigan asp
Michigan did to Ohio a year ago.L
Sloteman will probably pitch for Ohio.I
Jablonowski Will Pitch 2
Jablonowski has been selected to
pitch the game, and the loss -of offen-L
sive strength due to the injury ofv
Edgar will be a decided handicap tos
Jablonowski. Pucklewartz, Edgar
and Oosterbaan are three of the lead-
Ing hitters in the Conference. Puckl e- a
wartz has led the Conference in batt-C
ing since the beginning of the season,
getting at least one hit in every game,
and his batting average at present is b
more than .450. Edgar's hitting in
the last three games has put him
among the leading hitters, whilev
Oosterbaan has shown gradual im-
provement all season, more noticablyd
since his home run in the first Syra-c
cuse game, Friedman will play thirda
in place of Jablonowski.i
~ENSION 1DEFICIENCY BILL a
IS AOPTED 'BY SEATE e
'WAShINGTON, May 20.-A houser
resolution appropriating $10,730,000 to'
cover deficiencies in pension payments
for the fiscal year ending June 30, was
adopted tonight by the Senate. It
now goes to the President.i
Both Senators Robinson, Ark, Dem-
ocratic leader, and Overman, N. C., a
Democrat on the appropriations com-
mittee, assailed, the budget bureau
for its failure to make "proper esti-
mates" for pensions a year ago. Sena-I

tor Robinson said it looked as though t
the budget bureau would have it ap-
pear that less money was necessary
than Congress actually had to appro-
priate.l
Watkey Is Guest3
Of Dean Effinger
Prof. Charles W. Watkey of the
mathematics department of Rochester
university, was a guest of Dean John
R. Effinger of the Literary college1
yesterday. Professor Watkey is mak- ,
ing a study of general administrative
problems and is making a tour of the
larger universities of the middle-west.
He is studying in particular the de-
velopment of honors courses.
OurWeatherMan1

MICHIGAN GIVES PURPLE
FIRST BEATING IN GOLF
(Special to The Daily)
EVANSTON, May 20.-Deter-
mined to win today's meet to
stay in the running for the Con-
ference championship, the Wol-
verine golf team today defeated
the Northwestern team by aI
score of 15 1-2 to 8 1-2 in a ser-
ies of matches played at the
Evanston golf course.
The Purple aggregation hadI
b~een undefeated thus far in the
season an seemed bound for
their second straight Big Ten
title, but the Michigan team
proved too strong, and although
hampered by a strong wind
which made low scores impossi-
ble, played steadily to win by a
decisive margin.
In the morning round the Pur-
ple team led the invaders by a 1 1
single point. Heppes, Northwes- I
tern, took 2 1-2 points fromI
Captain Feely, Michigan, Glover,C
Michigan, and Larson, North- I
western, broke even, Connor,I
Michigan, took all three points I
from Stearn, and Cole, Mich- I
igan, dropped two points to Mil- I
ler. I
The Michigan team staged a
comeback in the afternoon round
by winning 10 of the 12 possi-t
ble points in the foursomes. Fee- t
ley and Glover had the best ballk
of 69, one under par, and easily
took all six points from Heppes I C
and Stearns. Connor and Cole 1
took four points from Larson I
and Miller clinching the match. a
RACONBRWGE TO
SPEAK HE TODAYn
-tj
Vill Give Lecture This Afternoon1
And Address Coif Banquet i
Tonight0
IS OSGOODE LAW DEAN t
Sponsored by Coif, honorary scho-a
astic society of the Law school, aa
public lecture will be given by Johnf
D. Falconbridge, dean of Osgoodes
Hall Law school, Toronto, Canada, atg
2:15 o'clock today in room C of the0
Law building. Dean Falconbridge 1
will speak on the differences and10
similarities of the American and Ca-i
nadian constitutions, the title of hisa
address being "Some Comparisons and
Contrasts."
Dean Falconbridge is a graduate ofc
the University of Toronto and a mem-v
ber of the Ontario Bar. He was en-o
gaged in general legal practice for aL
number of years and in 1923 and 1924t
was acting principal of the Osgoode
Hall Law school. In 1924 he becameb
dean of the institution. He is af
councilor of Wycliffe college, Toronto,S
and a senator of Toronto university.d
He has been secretary of the Confer- a
ence on Uniform Legislation in Cana-r
da as well as the author of severalc
books on subjects of a legal content i
such as "Banking and Bills of Ex- t
change," "The Law of Mortgage," i
"Sale of Goods," and "Negotiable In-N
struments."
Dean Falconbridge's address willN
not be technical and is open to stu-
dents of all colleges. Attorneys of thej
Ann Arbor Bar will attend.
Tonight Dean Falconbridge will givei
the principal address at the annuall
banquet of the Coif society at the
Lawyers' club. Although his subject
has not been announced, it is presum-
ed that he will speak on a subject I
similar to that of his afternoon ad-,
dress. Dean Henry M. Bates of the
Law school will act as toastmaster of

the affair which will be attended byj
the newly elected Coif members,
alumni of the organization, and Law
school faculty. It is expected that a
large number of alumni will be pres-
ent from Chicago and Detroit. Prof.
E Edgar N. Durfee will represent the
Law school faculty on the program
and ThomasC. Strachan, '26L, will
speak for the recently elected mem-
bers of the senior class.
Elections to Coif society were made
recently from the highest ten per cent
in scholarship of the senior class of
the Law school. Twelve men were
elected for the year 1925-1926. The
banquet will begin at 6:30 o'clock.
University Glee
Club To Serenade
Sorority Houses
Under the direction of Theodore

PRESIDENT ITTLE
DISCUSSLIQUOR
WITH SDCIAGROUP
EDUCATOR REFUSES TO COMMIT
h1I)LSELF ON DEFINITE
POSITION
SUPPORTS YOUTH
Time Alone Can Give True Answer To
Question Of The Value Of
Prohibition
DETROIT, May 20.-Declaring that
time alone would tell whether prohi-
bition was a wise limitation, Dr Clar-
ence Cook Little, president of the Uni-
versity of Michigan told the Wayne
County social workers conference on
prohibition that it was now possible
to argue on known facts and prove,
that the Volstead act is beneficial and
not beneficial.
"I would not say point blank how I
feel about prohibition if I were tor-
ured," Dr. Little asserted, "for I am
rying to get the facts and I propose to'
keep myself open minded.
"Recently a group of ministers in
Chicago asked me to come out square-
y for prohibition and said they would
endorse me if I did. I thanked them
and declined and I.don't intend to let
any group of ministers or group of
men in any other busiess lock my
mind."
Situation Needs Study
A whole generation of thinking, the
university president suggested, may
be necessary to obtain a true answer
to the value of prohibition. The key-
note of the problem at the present
time is intensive and impartial study,
he continued, asking his audience;
"If you are going to have explosives
is it wiser to inspect and label them
or prohibit them and then in the face
of a law you cannot enforce, allow
those explosives to be passed around,
their quality unchecked?"
"I do not believe in the breaking of
any law," Dr. Little asserted, "but the
applicability of the law and its en-
forcement are questions yet to b
solved. There are certain obvious
general facts. One is that an abso-
lute law has been laid down. Another
obvious fact is that this law has not
been absolutely enforced and still an-
other fact is that we do not kiowtwhat
it would cost in men and money to get
absolute enforcement of the prohib-
ion law."
Defends Coege Students
The college student who drinks, de-
clared Dr. Little, does so not out of
viciousness but in a spirit of bravado
or fun as he used to clothe the campus
policeman in a barrel or shy bricks
through a plate glass window.
"But," concluded Dr. Little, "prohi-
bition has certain very valuable ef-
fects. It brings out those who will
stand for a principal. It has pro-
duced worthy opponents on both sides
and developed a lot of competent men
now able to take charge of major so-
cial problems. Regardless of its fate,
it has advanced the thinking ability of
the average citizen. Prohibition today
is the great metal roof under which
we all can gather. It also may show
if our nation has reached a point
where it can consider a big question
without emotion and reach a sound
judgment. No minority has just
grounds to believe that the result of
its labor will be permanent until the
public digests the reputed values of
what a minority offers. Ihe public
must think through anything involv-
ing behavior, before a law can gain
any degree of permenancy.
"We can't 'solve the situation at
Ann Arbor with nonenforcement all
around us but we can hope to keep it
on a rational basis. It's not an emo-
tional situation. I hope for sane

equilibrium. I know there are good
guides and bad guides, and I can't be
fair unless I keep open minded. I'm
not going to climb on a moral pillar
and preach. I'm trying to get into
the hearts of my students and find out
what they think and why they think
that way. What we hope most is to
turn our students who are non-emo-
tionally inclined on the question."
Classical Society
Honors Prof. Car)
Prof. Wilbert L. Carr of the Latir
department, was elected secretary-
treasurer of the Classical Associatior
of the Middle-West at their recent
meeting in Urbana, Ill. The associa.
tion will hold their annual meetint
'in Ann Arbor next year, special ar
Smngements being made to care fo:

',Secureoption
On Tract for
Stadium Site
With the new proposed stadium in
view, the Board in Control of athletics
yesterday announced the securing of
an option on the Sperry farm, which is
a 155 acre tract of land lying at the
intersection of the new M-17 highway
I and extending along Main street for
a distance of half a. mile.
Coach Fielding H. Yost yesterday
stated that the site was large enough
for the stadium and a complete 18-h6le
golf course, with ground enough leftI
over to provide parking space forI
automobiles.
It is planned that the M-17 high-
way which is now under construction

VRE HOLDS LEAD
IN PENNSYLVANIA
PRIMARY ELECTION

Leads In Race

WET CANDIDATE RECEIVES
224100 iPLURALITY IN
PHILADELPHIA

A

PEPPER IS SECONDl
Edward Beidleman, Supported by Vare
Organization, Leads In Vote
For Governor

1
f
I
i
'
i
;.
i
I

will pass on the north side of the stad-
ium, and will facilitate the vehicle E BULLET]
traffic to the stadium. The new road 3
will extend along the stadium for half =j(By Associated
a mile and will run into the present Philadelphia, May.
M-17 on Huron street, west of Main I compiled late today
street. ary contest for the
With a view of getting the complete I nomination for the t
elevation of the land in question the I senator from Pennsy
Board has already had a survey and ed Congressman Wil
topographical sheet made of a portion I wet candidate, maint
of Sperry farm. of slightly more that
..Senator George Wha
Governor Gifford P
more than 168,000 be
SP L ING T PL YFigures for 7,903
districts in the state
584,798; Pepper, 49
chot, 325,934.
AT THIRD CONCERT' 58,78
- (By Associated
Children's Chorus, Under Direction Of Philadelphia, May
Joseph Maddy, Will Also Appear
At Afternoon Concert man William S. Vare,
maintained his lead ov

IN
Press)
20,-Returns
in the prim- I
Republican
United States
ylvania show-
hiam S. Vare,
aining a lead
n 90,000 over
arton Pepper.
Pinchot was'
ehind Pepper.
of the 8,281 f
e were, Vare,
4,240; Pin-
Press)
20.-Congress-
wet candidate,
er his opponents

.-,

Elected republican nominee for
United States senator from Pennsyl-
vania.
NO RESULTS NA
Locarno Pact And League Covenant
Pointed To As Security For
Smaller Nations
AMERICA PARTICIPATES
(By Associated Press)
GENEVA, May 20.-Quick concrete
results in European land disarmament
were deemed to be further removed

3

CHORAL UNION TO S
As the third and fourth numb
the annual May Festival, Albert
ing, violinist, the children's c
Givoanni Martinelli, tenor, an
Chicago Symphony orchestra,
present afternoon and evening
certs at 2:30 and 8 o'clock it
auditorium.
The afternoon concert will b
tured by Mr. Spalding, who is r
ing national recognition as Am(
greatest native violinist, the
dren's chorus in the Fletcher "V
and the Carpenter," the Cl
Symphony orchestra and the
Saens' "Carnival of Animals."
number will be played by Elie
Davies and Ethel Hauser, stude
Guy Maier of the pianoforte d
ment of the School of Music.

ING
ers of
Spald-
chorus!
ad thes
will

for the Republican nomination for
United States senator, as results ofj
Tuesday's primary continued to pile
up today.
Neither Senator gaeorge Wharton
Pepper, supported by the forces led
by Secretary of the Treasury Mellon,
nor Gov. Giffort Pinchot, dry candi-

CLASS OF '26 WILL
HAVE FINAL SOCIA
FUNCTION TONIGHT
ORIGINAL KANSAS CITY NIGHT
HAWK ORCHESTRA TO
PLAY
OMIT GRAND MARCH
s
Favors Illustrated With Drawings
Of Campus Traditions And
Prophesy
Playing for the final formal dance
of the class of '26, Coon-Sanders Orig-
inal Night Hawks from Kansas City
will begin the first dance of the Sen-
ior Ball at 9:30 o'clock tonight in the
Union ballroom. The chairman of the
party, William L. Diener, will be ac-
companied by Miss Fredrica A. Harri-
man, '28, of Hampton, Iowa.
Carleton Coon and Joseph Sanders,
origina'tors of the orchestra, will di-
rect the organization tonight, one
presiding at the piano, and the other
I at the drums. They have just con-
pleted a two-season run in the Bal-
loon room in Hotel Congress, Chicago.
The orchestra first attained national
fame from its midnight programs over
the radio, and since then hIas recorded
exclusively for the Victor phonograph
company.
As a result of the confusion aris-
ing during the early part of the even-
ing at previous class social events, it
was decided by the conimittee yester-
day to eliminate the grand march from
tonight's affair. Full use of the
Union's party facilities will be made,
including the balcony porch and the
smaller ballroom which are included
in the general plan of decorations out-
lined in yesterday's Daily.
The program-favors will be distrib-
uted tonight at the entrance. The
party record is made in white, finished
leather and tied with a black cord;
following the index page is the first
cartoon of the senior events with the
general information regarding the
ball. Each of the twelve dances of the
book is accompanied by a drawing of
some , campus tradition, including
Cane Day, Swing-Out, Cap Night, Lan-
tern Night, the Promenade, the Re-
ception, the Senior play, the Senior
Breakfast, Class Day, and Commence-
ment, with the final drawing opti-
mistically looking forward to the fu-
ture.
Patrons and patronesses for the f
fair include, President and Mrs. Clar-
ence Cook Little, President-Emeritus /
and Mrs. Harry B. Hutchins, Regent
and Mrs. Junius E. Beal, Dean and
Mrs, John R. Effinger, Dean and Mrs.
Henry M. Bates, Dean and Mrs. Hugh
Cabot, Dean and Mrs. Mortimer E.
Cooley, Dean and Mrs. George W.rPat-,
terson, Dean and Mrs. Alfred H.
Lloyd, Dean and Mrs. Marcus L. Ward,
Dean and Mrs. Edward H. Kraus,
Dean and Mrs. Allan S. Whitney, Dean
and Mrs. Edmund E. Day, Dean and
Mrs. Joseph A. Bursley, Dean Jean
Hamilton, Secretary and Mrs. Shirley
W. Smith, Treasurer and Mrs. Robert
A. Campbell
Coach and Mrs. Fielding H. Yost,
Professor and Mrs. Herbert C. Sadler,
Professor and Mrs. Oscar J. Campbell,
Professor and Mrs, Arthur E. R. Boak,
Professor and Mrs. Joseph R. Hayden,
Professor and Mrs. Evans Holbrook,
Professor and Mrs. Thomas E. Rankin,
Mr. and Mrs. Waldo M. Abbott, and
Mr. Paul Buckley.
Vulcans, Druids
SPerform Rites
Of initiation

I
f
I
I

A review of the second cone
of the May Festival will be fo
in the Music and Drama colu
on page four.

c~n , -----------------------oawenadtoa tts n d
cn- n date, conceded defeat, however. today, when additional states, includ-
I Philadelphia Makes Margin ing Roumania, Poland, and Finland
fea- Although the plurality of 220,928 following the leadership of France,
eceiv- given Vare in the city of Philadelphia, I verified their conviction that arma-
ericav was responsible for his lead in the en- ment can come only after the achieve-
rchil- tire state, returns from the outlying ! ment of greater security than now
halrus-! districts today showed he received a pevtils But manyrof th ates
Walrs havir voe tan is opohntshadprevails. But many of the delegates
amber heavier vote than his opponents had found hope in M. Paul Boncour's ad-
Saint- predicted for him. Senator Pepper mission that the Locarno pact and the
This ran first, however, in the totals for i League convenant had created new
zabeth the state outside of Philadelphia, with security and that relative security
nts of Ghpermitted relative disarmament."
epart- h In Allegheny county, which includes Another distinct feature of the day's
Theper cit fittsburgh, Saor- proceedings of the preparatory dis-
Pepper maintained a lead of approxi- armament commission was the pro-
mately 10,000 over Vare, as returns of posal of Count von Bernstorff, former
cert I the county were tabulated. In 1,242 of German ambassador to the United
und the 1,405 Allegheny precincts, Pepper's States, to abolish air warfare by for-
imn v wa 72,505; Vare's 62,565 and bidding the use of airplanes, as well
Pinchot's 39,997. his hopes on as poison gas, heavy artillery, and
IiSenator Pepper, basing hsopsn(tans
returns from districts outside of the At the same time, Count von Bern-
and ! Vare stronghold in Philadelphia, re- storff answering allusions to Ger-
by Mr. marked: many's industrial strength which
will be "I always win until I am licked, and would have to be taken into account
Maddy I am not licked yet." when Germany's neighbors were ask-
Gov. Pinchot was silent. ed to disarm, declared:
tinelli, Ruin Issue Stressed "I do not want to evoke memories
a com- Vare attributed the vote given him I of the past, but history has demon-
Sym- to the modification issue which he strated the impossibility of trans-
;aniza- stressed throughout the campaign. forming our industrial equipment into
union He said the people of the state felt i elements of war primarily because
of the R that he was a safe agency "for the ex- our factories are so near the frontiers
oward pression of their will and desire for a that they can be destroyed at the very
rches- return of personal liberty and non- outset of the war."

number has been re-written
edited for piano ensemble workl
Maier. The children's chorus v
under the direction of JosephI
of the School of Music.
In the evening Giovanni Mar
tenor, of the Metropolitan= Opera
pany will sing with the Chicago
phony orchestra while that org
tion and the University Choral
will give the world premierc
"Lament for Beowulf" by H
Hanson, who will conduct the o

.
a
cl
f;
,
C
l
t
F
.!
.)
I
s

tra as guest conductor. interference with American rights,
Charles A. Sink, business manager which the constitution of the United:
of the Festival, has invited the rep- j States originally granted them." I
resentative athletes taking part in, His nomination and election next
the Michigan Interscholastic track November as U. S. senator, he said'
and field meet who will be in Ann Ar- i would force consideration of the pro-
bor for the week-end to be the guests hibition issue by the national Repub-
of the School of Music at the evening lican party.
concert.
WASHINGTON.-Retail food pricesI
ROME.-With the waters of the increased 1.5 per cent during the
northern Italian rivers gradually but month ending April 15, as compared
steadily receding, heavy rains began with the previous month and 8 per
again at midnight and lasted through cent over the same period last year,
the early part of the morning threat- the Labor Department yesterday re-

A naval conference between Great
Britain, the United States, and Japan
for the discussion of naval disarma-
ment is among the possibilities. The
Japanese have announced their inten-
tion to advocate such a conference if
it is found that France and Italy would
not attempt a naval conference apart
from the general disarmament con-
ference.
Disarmament circles seemed to be
pleased at the helpful attitude of the
American delegation in the disarma-
ment discussions.

E

ening to extend the flooded areas.,
Bingay Calls "Ne
IndiSpensa

Possession of a sixth sense, de-
scribed as being a "news sense," is
the one indispensable qualification for I
every successful newspaper man, andI
unless born with .it, a man will bet-I
ter himself by leaving the profession,
said Malcom W. Bingay, managing
editor of the Detroit News in his lec-.
ture on "Journalism as a Profession"
yesterday. Even the best educated
person will make a failure of his
work without it, while a man whoI
enters the field with much less train-
ing but endowed with this sense for4
news may rise to become a great
I journalist, he said.-
In giving his advice to a man seek-
ing a position on a newspaper, Mr.

ported. Vulcan, god of fire, returned to
earth from the infernal regions yes-
tvsDS IUIU l I terday afternoon to aid in the initia-
W Sensetion of new senior engineers into the
order of his disciples. Part of the Ini-
ble To Journalittiation was held at the engineering
I arch, the final rites taking place at
(By Associated Press) the Union later where a banquet was
said, "is to tell the city editor that NOME, May 20.-Lincoln Ellsworth, held. The men who became Vulcans
the copy desk butchered your copy." second in command of an expedition are: Russel Baker, Lawrence Buell,
It has now become a necessity to get on which the dirigible Norge visited Jr., Ralph Ehlers, Loren Ewen,
the rounded experience of a small city the North Pole, said today, "I realize Leonard Finkler, LeRoy Heston, Wal-
newspaper before applying for a posi- now that I said something when I re- ter Kuenzel, Thomas Cranage, James
tion on a metropolitan paper, he add- ,imarked that we have seen rock." DePuy, Clark Brown, Louis Kirsh-
ed. Ellsworth received cablegrams in- man, Edward Line, John Lovette, Har-
Answering the popular question as quiring about this statement which he ' old Ohlheiser, Howard Stevenson, and
to what subjects best prepare a stu- ( made Sunday to a correspondent of Kent McIntyre.
dent for the journalistic profession, the Associated Press, and which fol- Eighteen senior literary students
Mr. Bingay admitted that he could lo'ws: were initiated into Druids, honorary
not definitely say because there is no "We may have discovered an island senior literary society, last night at
field of learniig that will not be of or so but they would not be consider- the sacred rock in Druid grove. A
aid. He emphasized the necessity of ed land,.but known as rocky pyramids banquet was held for the Awenydds
the ability to spell correctly, a good which are usually interferences to at 11 o'clock in the Union where the
command of English; and after that, navigation. There is plenty of open last part of the initiation took place.
any of the courses in English, history, water at the pole and numerous leads The men who were taken into mem-
economics, or specialized subjects will I in ice flows, which if seen while fly- j bership follow: James Boyer, Elliot
provide a thorough fundamental train- I ing in an airplane, would be deceiv- Chamberlin, James Day, Robert De-

C.

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