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May 25, 1926 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-05-25

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

ESTABLISHED
1890

Cg

'Ar 4br

nil

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 176 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MAY 25 1926 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

STUDENTS MAY GHIET E N
GREATER POWER ON
SENATE COMMITTEE

PROPOSAL WOULD
REPRESENTATION

INCIIEASE
TO FIVE

IIEMBERSj
PLAN EQUAL VOTE
Dean Of Men Will Retain Position As
Chairman Under Suggested
Reorganization
Beginning next fall the student body
will be represented on the Senate
Committee on Student Affairs by five
members instead of four, and these
five students will be allowed equal
voting power to that of the other
members of the body, if the Board of
Regents at their meeting Thursday
approves the changes recommended by
the committee yesterday.
At present, the committee is made
lp the Dean of Students, the Dean of
Women, three members of the faculty,
three men students representing the
Student council, and one woman stu-
dent representing the Women's lea-
gue. The student members of the
committee are privileged to attend the
meetings but have no voting power.
Under the proposed plan the com-'
mittee will be reorganized af follows:
(1) Ex-offico membership on the com-
mittee will be retained by the Dean
of Students and the Dean of Women.
(2) The number of faculty members
will be doubled-two members of the
Senate will be appointed each year
by the President of the University to
hold office for three years. (3) The
student members shall consist of the
president of the Student council, the
president of the Union, the managing
editor of The Daily, the president of'
the Women's league, and one other
woman student to be elected by the
board of directors of the Women's'
league.
All members are to have equal vot-
ing power under the new plan, the
Dean of Students to act as chairman
of the committee.
The following rules governing thce
functions of the committee were un-
changed:
Full supervision and control of all
student activities, other than athleticss
will be vested in this committee, and
that in future no such activities may£
be organized or launched without first
obtaining permission from the com-]
mittee.
The chairman is to have power and
authority to appoint suh sub-commit-
tees as may be considered necessary
for the performance of the duties im-
posed, these sub-committees to be1
composed of one or more representa-
tives to be selected from the faculty,'
student body, or both.i
The Dean of Students as chairman'
of the committee will have full pow-
er over all ordinary matters of busi-
ness coming under the jurisdiction of1
the committee, but that questions of
general policy be referred to the com-
mittee before being acted upon.
SULLARS 1EVISESOLD
EDITION OF LOGIC BOOK
Copies of the revised edition of
Prof. Roy W. Sellar's "The Essentials
of Logic" are now on sale at the book-
stores. The revision was made in or-
der to include material brought to
light during' the last eight years, the
period of time since the book made
its first appearance.
The McMillan company has now in
press Professor Sellar's "Principles
and Problems of Philosophy" which
they expect will be finished early next
fall.
Word has been received from Henry
Holt and company accepting Mrs.
Helen Stalker Sellars translation from
the French of Bougle's "The Evolution
of Values" for publication. Professor
Sellars aided his wife in writing the
translation and also wrote the intro-
duction to it.

LANSING.-The state public utili-
ties commission has authorized the
Michigan Bell Telephone company to
put new rates for consolidated tele-
phone service in Grand Rapids in ef-
fect June 1.
OurWeatherMan

14PLANE COVERS 3W MILES ReotEhw
O Y-tY1OB AoIaepress NVA DEEG TEtReor Sow1LN SI NG STUDENTSI
BENO ARES JNEY BI ncrease
NOROLK, Va., May 24.-TheU EITInU.s.weal
aifplane Buenos Aires," carry- _I.OT
wealthy sportsman, andtwoN()TEHOSTI TIES WASHINGTON, May 2e--National
copnos rom New Yr to aur wealth in 1922 was placed at $533,-I
BuinofAirestarive amttheoair000,000,000 and national income for
station of the Hampton Roads !PFRESENTATIVES RECOfMMEND I(1923 at $70,000,000,000 in a special re- BONFIRE STARTED ON SQUARE
avalbasehaving be dclock thin SPEEDING UP OF LEAGUE port by the federal trade commission, IN FRONT 1OF CAPITAL IN
Assateadue Bay for nearly two MACHINIRY made public today in response to a ASING
hours. - Senate resolution.
Naval pilots estimated tha the FRENCH PLAN FAILS twehine the raease u in el-t be SEVERAL ARRESTED
plane covered 350 miles today t2.d
pn o e3 mi-lars amounted to 72 per cent, the com-
i ts flight from New York. When Desired to Make Strengthening of The mission said, the real increase would Clubs, Fists, and Eggs Feature Wild
rwas behind schedule having Covenant Part Of Future be 16 per cent, allowing for changes Celebralon; No Serious
wabehaind lthee ha Disarm Conference in purchasing power of the dollar, and Injuries Reported
bucked a head wind all the way,.estnwould compare with about 15 per cent
Th C., s ump, to arston, I (By Associated Press) increase in population.I(y Associated Press)
GENEVA, May 24-To hit at war Some 35 per cent of the total wealth i LANSING, May 24.-Students of the
and hit hard so it will not have the was in land values and the aggregate Michigan State College and Lansing
slightest chance of getting very far, of real estate, land, and improvements police mixed in a wild melee here to-
is the determination which markedly ( was $230,000,000,000 of which $43,000,- night with the result that seven stu-
underlies the preliminary dsarma- 000,000 was tax exempt as govern- dents were arrested and several stu-
ment studies at Geneva. This was es- Dmnt owned federal, state or munici- dents and officers were slightly bruis-
peiially manifested today when th pal. i e and cut.
delegates urged the speeding up of More than one-fourth of the' total The riot started when the students
League of Nations machinery designed was in dwellings "and other goods came from East Lansing to Lansing to
quickly to terminate hostilities usd for personal necessities and en- celebrate Michigan State's victory
France failed to induce the commis- joyment." Agriculture accounted for over the Wolverines in a baseball
Asserts ThIlat Use Of State And Local sion to make the project for strength- 13 per cent; mining and manufactur- 9game this afternoon. They started
Officials As IProhldbition Agents ening the League covenant, an integral ing 14 per cent, and railroads and a huge bonfire in the square in front
Will Not Be Made General part of a future disarmament confer- I other public utilities 12 per cent. of the capitol. The police and the firet
ence, but succeeded in getting through Estimating distribution of wealth Jdepartment charged down upon them
OPPOSITION IS PUZZLE a strong recommendation urging the among individuals, the commission ex- and extinguished the fire. The stu-
council of the League to give imme- amiined 43,000 probate records in 24 dents jeered and the police, rushing
diate consideration to the plan pro- typical counties and also estimated in mass formation with drawn clubs,
(By Associated Press) posed by M. Paul-Boncour, the French unprobated estates. attempted to disperse them. The stu-
WASHINGTON, May 24.-Assistant delegate. dents refused to separate and the mill-
Secretary Andrews today assured the In submitting their plan, the French ing mass, with students and officerst
country that he had no intention of expressed the conviction that only the M OES Afightingminthe center, crept downhe
authorizing state and local officials lightning action of the council in last street to the police station. Whena
generally throughout the country to winter's. Greco-Bulgarian dispute pre- . half dozen of the leaders were thrownI
act as prohibition agents. A bom- vented a grave war crisis. The plan in jail, the hundreds of students as-
bardmcnt of criticism from both wets invites the council to frame regula- sembled outside demanding their re-
and drys prompted his statement. tions that will, first, facilitate a meet-FI lease. A dozen free-for-all fights be-
Gen. Andrews expressed "surprise" ing of the council with the briefestI I tween students and policemen follow-z
the reception given the president's notice in case of war or threat of war;RrEed. Night clubs few, one officer pick-
order, which has been assailed by the second, enable the council to make de- Of Chris Lader Oulesge in ls ed out a student and kicked him as he
wets as an invasion of states rights cisions to enforce obligations of tme O C tia n io deinbast walked down the street. A woman was
and criticized by some drys as rest- covenant as quickly as possible; struck in the head by a fist. A little
ing on a doubtful constitutional basis. third, permit rapid drafting of recom- blood was shed as scratches and cutsr
"Giving authority to a man over mendations for military assistance to DISCUSSES CHRIST IDEAL became more numerous.
whom you have not got 100 per cent an attacked state once the council shall Students on the outskirts of thet
control, is very dangerous," he said, have to decide to make such recom- In reference to Christian knowledge crowd secured eggs and shot them at
"and I will be very loath to do it. mendations; fourth, permit the impos- the officers. Chief of Police Hackett,
thand arwil beveryloahiofEastLansngfinaly iduceth
The executive order was asked for ing of an armistice on belligerents,ps ooe n e of East Lansing, finally induced the
merely to meet a situation in Califor- fifth, arrange improvement of tele- posed to now, some things he cannot students to return to East Lansing.
nia, where some deputy sheriffs have phonic and telegraphic services of the know and some things he may know, They loaded on street cars and left.t
volunteered to police rural precincts various countries with the League, s0 pointed out Bishop Francis J. McCon- To repel the attack, fifteen Lansinge
in co-operation with the federal forces. that the organization can be informed I nell of the Methodist Episcopal church policemen swung clubs and fists. As
I have no intention and had none of instantaneously of war danger any- during his address Sunday morningi far as could be learned, no one wast
extending this plan throughout the where and, sixth, perfect a system Hill auditorium at the last of the Sun- ,injured seriously.t
country, that will insure rapid economic and day convocations sponsored by the The police planned to hold the stu-n
"However, I think the order is per- financial help to an attacked nation. Student Council. dents arrested in jail until morning
fectly legal and constitutionally Speaking of things we are not sup- when it was to be decided whethera
sound." Cposed to know, Dr. McConnell stated they would be freed or taken intot
The secretary predicted that diver- nr II PflI rCthat so far as Christianity seeks to court. .
sion of alcohol to bootleg channels rn'-IVLV I UUILlimit knowledge it seeks to make pos- A checkup of the casualties among
would be stopped within six months 1Bsible higher forms of knowledge.the police showed several of them with
if congress would vote the authority VILTL "Sin, he stated, "is something that bumps and bruises. They claimed
and the funds carried in pending ad- makes for dullness of physical life some of those arrested were throwing
ministration measures, including a and dullness of understanding." bricks.
$3,000,000 supplemental appropriation 01)io Of Literary College Meeting "Some things we cannot know", the-
and the Goff dry bill, which would Favors More Liberal Education speaker continued; "it may be that our
make possible a reorganization of the __ senses are screens. We may be sense- P11 SUDSK IS RLING
prohibition machinery. Discussion of certain phases of pre- bound, as when we attempt to form
Bootleggers and their customers medical courses in the University con- pictures of heaven. All that we cai P DIu I
cannot be prosecuted under the prohi- Istituted the principal business at the reply is that we do not know. A ds. RN M
bition enforcement act for failing to May meeting of the faculty of the Col- tinction must be made between thate
furnish the government a permanent lege of Literature, Arts, and the Sci- which is tolerable and that which is
record of all illegal sales, includig ences yesterday. The discussions ly understandable." (By Associated Press)
the names of his customers. The su- various members of the faellty tend- That knowledge which we may WARSAW, May 24.-Although Mar-c
preme court so declared today in a ed towards advocating a more liberal know, declared Bishop McConnell, shal Pilsudski has not officially an-
case from Pennsylvania. - education for students in the literary comes to each one along some peculiar nounced he will be a candidate for the
school who later enter the Medical line of endowment; logical, mystic, presidency when the nationaly assem-1
Club W ill Hear school. and ritual processes affect each of u bly is convened May 31 to choose a1
A joint committee of faculty repr- iffeently. Whether we agree with successor to the deposed Presidenti
Research P aporssentatives of the literary and Mdi- him or not, we must respect a man's Wociechowski, it apparently is his in-
cal schools was recently appointed by conclusions which have been reached tention to follow up his recent coup
President Clarence Cook Little to con- by reasoning, providing the conclu- j d'etat by ruling with an iron hand. I
Papers will be presented by Prof. sider the problem of revising the pre- sion leads to worthy living." This ap- In a proclamation to his soldiers,
William H. Worrell of the Semitic medical requirements. No definite plies in like manner to the conclusions couched in Napoleonic style, Pilsud-
languages department and Prof. Pres- action was taken by the literary fac- i reaced by the other processes, the ski demands patriotism, cessation ofs
ton ] . James of the geography depart- ulty on the matter yesterday. spaker said, "we cannot all be guid- struke and respect.
inent at the regular meeting of the Ied by the same logic, mysticism, or "Soldiers:" begins the comnmunica-
Research club at 8 o'clock to-CEnC ritual, just as we all cannot be poets. . tion, "I expect you to give the first)
morrow night in room 2528, New Med-Class Elects Man "The Christian ideal", the bishop example of patriotism and cease all;
ical building. Body: ~ continued "is the best ideal for us in
For Honor Bo "factional strife and unite in love fort
Professor James will discuss "Doc- the world. By that ideal it is possible your country. If you cannot love me,t
uments from the Cairo Genizah in the to adjust one's self to the universe all of you at least will have to re-
Freer Collection," while Professor Harold L. Matheson, '2SF, has been and to go on in certainty. It leads to s
I - ) m et mei

Worrell will Vpresent a paper on "A elected as a representative to the En- a knowledge of truth, a largeness and The failure of Pisudski thus far of-
Geographical Reconnoisance of Trin- gineering Honor committee by the fullness of life, and a sense of aware- ficiahly to announce his candidacy for
idad." The council will not hold its sophomore engineering class at their Iness of values in life."
meeting Wednes day.meeting held recently. "Christian knowledge," said the equar ters, to mean that he has left
churchman, must come out of a de- aopen the door for some opposition
MEXICO CITY.-The department of ROME.-The outlook of the Euro- sire to learn and a desire to do, and candidate in case his procedure may
interior has issued instructions to all pean wheat crop is better than the must be brought about by a method of be considered advisable in the inter-
foreigners throughout Mexico to reg- average this year, according to a sur-!cross bearing; not the bearing o s
ister with the authorities in the muni- vey made by the International Insti- things needless or necessarily dis-
cipalities in which they live. tute of Agriculture. j agreeable, but things we know we
ought to stand for. We must take an iusical Collection Is
ideaeven though it is unpopular, and
Little's Choice As Successor Will stand for it. IFinal Library
Betl *- "Today's conservatism is yesterday's
Be President Of Maine Untverszty radicalism. We are all living on yes-
terday's radicalism. As the Bible Selections from the musical collec-
Inaugurating Prof. Harold S. Board- tion since his entrance as a student in states, 'Ye stone the prophets, then 1 tion of the University library provide1
man as the successor to President 1891. During the period from 1922 to build a tomb for them.'" the material for the final exhibit of
Clarence Cook Little as chief execu- 1925, when Dr. Little, as the youngest In conclusion the speaker said that the school year in the lobby of the
tive of the University of Maine on university president in the country, the Christian rmust act in a spirit of Library.
June 12, Alumni day, that institution j held office, Professor Boardman was adventure; he is called upon to per- Librah m(
will be acting in accord with the re- a close friend of the president, and .formthis tasks with some daring and An ancient choral manuscript (an-
commendation of Dr. Little, who stat- was in charge of the freshman week heroism; he must have a quick and tiphone) which contains the Gregorian1
ed in his letter of resignation that he exercises which the latter inaugurated. responsive will and an awareness of Chant, and used formerly at St. Peter's 1
hoped a Maine man would be appoint- As head of the technology college, .and the Vatican, is the principal ob-
ed in his place, and who suggested the president-elect introduced the ject of the exhibition. This volume is
that Professor Boardman be chosen as son system," in which the ,S. C. A. Elections ea out three feet high ndstwo feet
temporary president last year. The I adaptability of stdents for pnzineer- i:r- .,, xiaP-r P eozo Tt i~ -mound in

MIeh11gan..... ....
Wisconsin.........
Purdue...........
Illimois............
Northwestern.
Ohio State .......
Minnesota.........
Chicago..........,
Indiana..........
Iowa............

W.
'J
G1
7
5
5
3
3
2
3
0

ii.
1
3
4
4
6
4
4
4
J
S

BIG TEN STANDINGS

Pet.
.90
.666
.636
.555
.454
.428
.428
.345
.000

Yesterday's Games
Indiana 8, Northwestern 7.
Purdue 6, Wisconsin 1.

OCULBERTS ON 6fItYS
FINAL TESTIMUNYI
Asserts Attack Is Made After Refusal
To Support Norris Charges
Against President Coolidge
LETTERS PROVIDE ISSUE
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, May 24.-Concluding
testimony today before the Senate1
tariff investigating committee, Wil-
liam S. Culbertson, minister to Roumn-
ania and former tariff commissioner,
declared he had been subject to at-
tack before the committee because he
refused to support charges against
President Coolidge made in the Senate
by Senator Norris, Rep., Nebr.
He declared his personal letters and
papers were inserted in the public
record because he had declined to
subscribe to the Norris contention thati
the president attempted to influence
former Commissioner Lewis in his of-
ficial acts by asking for an undated4
resignation before reappointing him.'
"It was heralded to the country
that the theory (of Senator Norris)
was proved by memoranda," Mr. Cul-
bertson added, "the public was led
to believe I had made a backdoor
handout to a Senator to prove the
theory. My memoranda advanced an
entirely different theory. -
"No one apparently noted th'e fact
that I stated in the memoranda that
the President desired to be free to

MICHIAN 'LSES
ASS"URED OF ..TITLE
LANSING NINE TIES TWO GAME
SERIES BY 8-5 VICTORY
OVER WOLVERINES
FIELDING IS POOR
Wisconsin's Defeat By Purdue Places
Varsity In Undisputed Possession
Of First Position in Big Ten
Although the Michigan baseball
team fell at the hands of the Michigan
State team by an 8 to 5 score in a
practice game played at Lansing yes-
terday, the Varsity team was assured
of the Conference title by Purdue's
6-1 win- over Wisconsin yesterday at
Madison.
By virtue of a record of nine wins
to only one defeat, the Wolverine ag-
gregation has a percentage of .900.
I iconsin, the secon rplace team, had
(suffered two defeats prior to the game
with the Boilermakers, and only sue-
cessive wins over Purdue, Michigan,
and Chicago could have given the
Badgers a tie for first place in the
standing. The game between Michi-
gan and Wisconsin to be played here
Saturday will only serve to finish the
schedule for the Wolverines and to
deterine- tie margin of their claim
on tie Big Ten championship.
In a contest marked by heavy hit-
ting and poor fielding by both teams,
the Varsity dropped a game to the up-
staters after having held a record of
seven consecutive wins. State college
bunched their hits off Ruetz in the sec-
ond inning to drive four runs across
the plate, and again in the sixth
frame, two singles combined with an
error by Wilson, three stolen bases,
and a sacrifice hit netted four unearn-
ed runs off Walters and ended the
Spartan's scoring for the day.
Michigan tallied twice in the third
inning on singles by Davis and Lange,
and Wilson doubled scoring the two
men. Langes sacrifice, followed by
Jablonowski's single to center scored
Wilson who had singled to start the
fifth frame, and in the sixth, Davis
singled and crossed the plate on Wal-

make appointments after the elections ters' single. Wilson's single scored
of 1924 and that he desired to use the the pitcher.
appointment for trading purposes if . Except in the fifth inning, Walters,
the Democrats attempted to hold up 'who had replaced Ruetz in the second
other appointments." was very effective, and even in this
'inning the home team garnered only
two hits off4 the Michigan pitcher.
Kuhn, who was on the mound for the
winners, pitched a steady game
IT.throughout, and although the Michi-
gan team got to him for a total of 11
NAVA AR ESEVEUN hits, two more than State was able to
account for, he tightened up in the
Lectures in the University unit of pinches and managed to hold the team
the United States Navy Air Reserve } when hits meant runs.
s illtart the second AeseI Coach Fisher presented a somewhat
corps wist s Tuesday of changed lineup to start the game.
the fall semester, according to the Friedman replaced Jablonowski at
tentative plans arranged at a meeting third base, and the latter was shifted
of the balloon section of the Aeronau- to center field in place of Puckel-
tical society last night at the Union. wartz. Kubicek was shifted to fourth
Lieut. Charles D. Williams, of the place in the batting order, -and Davis
V. T. 31 air squadron of Detroit, out- was elected to do the receiving behind
lined the course as offered by the the plate.
navy. One night each week will be Wilson and Davis led the hitting
set aside for lectures in the ground for the losers, each hitting three safe-
school for two years and in the inter- ties. Zimmerman, Michigan State,
vening summers selected men will be had the longest hit of the day which
sent to the naval field near Chicago went for a home run, while Davis
where they will 'receive practical in- turned in a triple, and. Wilson and
struction in flying including 25 hours Kuhn each were credited with a
of solo work. At the end of that time, double.
students may either enlist for three For Michigan State, Kiebler, Zim-
years active work with the commis- I merman, Baynes, and Kuhn, each had
gion .9T d n-- f nn n - t'rl or ofiP i- - - h+. . an

:ilt't Mtt j.aJ Y UL.all e'u-n-nt, 01',, l'n± 'u in

two hits. Box score:

the reserve corps with the second lieu- Michig
tenant's commission.J
"The purpose of the navy in offer- Loos, ss ...........
ing this course is twofold; to keep Wilson, lb........
aviators in actual training, and to Lange, if.........
bring college men, preferably juniors, Kubicek, 2b...
into the business, according to Lieu- 'Jablonowski, cf, 3b .
tenant Williams. "The air squadron Miller, rf .. ...... .
at Detroit is composed of experienced, Friedman, 3b......
war time aviators who are authorities Edgar, cf.........
in every branch of the subject. Each Davis, c..........
officers lectures on his specialty." Ruetz, p..........
Walters, p .......

an
AB
3
5
3
4
.4
3
2
2
4
0
4

H
0
3
1
1
1
1
0
0
3
0
1

R
0
1
0
0
0
0
1
.0
2
0
1

PO
3
8
0
2
3
u
1
0
4
0
1

A
1
1
0
1
0
0
1
1.
2
1
3

E
0
1
0
0
0
0
Q
.0
0
0
0

Included In
y Exhibit Of Semester

Totals .........34 11 5 24 11 1

Michigan State

AB HRPO AE
Examples of old books of the fif.. Flefer, cf ...........4 1 1 2 2 0
teenth century which are bound in the { Haskins, If.........4 0 1 5 0 0
vellum leaves of choral manuscripts Zimer, .... 4 212 413
Zimmerman, rf .... 4 2 2 4 1 0
similar to this one are also shown. Fremont, c......... 4 0 0 5 2 0
In an adjacent case is displayed the Spiekerman, lb .... 2 0 1 8 0 0
manuscript copyof a "Fugal Concer-. Baynes, 2b......... 4 2 1 1 2 0
to" by Gustav Hoist which was writ- I Rowley, 3b......... 4 0 1 0 0 0
ten while the composer was in Ann Kuhn, p ......... 4 2 0 0 1 0
Arbor in May 1923 and was presented
to the library at that time. Totals ..........34 9 8 27 10 3
Books, ancient and modern, dealing Two-base hits-Wilson, Kuhn;
with the history and theory 'of music three-base hits-Davis; Home run-
? ocuiv sverl e Te-THra n vio hp.!r Zimmermain. Double nlvs. Fremoint

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