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May 26, 1926 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-05-26

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-

ESTABLISHED
j 89Q

G

41P

atl

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

. , .

VOL. XXXVI. No. 177 ,

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 26, 1926

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

FRENCH OFFIC
WILL PRESS f
TO PACF R

IALS
IGHT
IF5

Bathing Girl Number Today
Is Last Issue Of Gargoyle
Gargoyle will make its final appear- Maurice Lichtenstein, '28, have de-
ance of the year this morning when signed the cartoons for the number
the "Bathing Girl" number will be while most of the literary work is that
sold on the campus and at all State of Robert Swinehart, '27.
street bookstores. Themes of spring, Among the features are the "Diary
canoeing, bathing, and lovers are pre- of a Professional Bathing Beauty" and
dominate in the June issue with num- a cartoon entitled "Gargoyle's Inter-
erous cartoons and verses along these national Bathing Beauty Contest".
lines. ! Then, there is another installment of
The cover, by Robert Newton, '29, the "Dover Boys in Europe". Other
is that of a "professional" bathing literary quips include "How to Be a,
girl and is done in vivid colors of yel-I Seven Letter Man", "Pseudo Pseniors",
low, red and blue. "About This Time of Year-", and
Fred Hill, '27,, T. A. Vyse, '28, and "Blushin' Lit."

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CABINET CONSIDERS PEACE LET-
TER FROl41 ABID-EL-KRIL
TOO VAGUE
SPANISH IN ACCORD
Krim Under Pressure Front French
And Spanish Is Unable To Ratlly
His Forces
(By Associated Press
PARIS, May 25.-The French gov-
ernment will continue its program for
the pacification of the Riffs despite
the vague request for a suspension of*
hostilities received from Abd-el-Krim,
the Rffian's leader, in the form of a
letter delivered by a French doctor.
The cabinet, after considering the
letter today decided it was too vague
to be considered. It is understood
that the Spanish government is in
full accord with the French on this
point. Krim's letter was delvered
to representatives of. both govern-
ments at the same time and seems to
have made the same impression in
both capitals. The result of the
Franco-Spanish military operations
since the breakup of the Oujba peace
conference, have convinced both pow-
ers that Krim no longer need be con-
sidered except as an individual dissi-
dent.
Abandoned by his own tribe and un-
able to rally his forces which are
steadily losing heart under the con-
stant pressure of the French and'
Spanish, he is merely playing for time
in the opinion of official circles. What
is felt to be a significant feature of
Krim's letter is that he signed it
without giving himself any title or
power . He even failed to speak of
himself as Caid of the Beni Ouriaghel
tribe or as leader of any other tribe.
It is felt at the Quai d'Orsay that
Krim, not only has lost the greater
part of his power and military prestige
but has forfeited the right to speak
politically or diplomatically for any
9n his former followers.
More than half of the Beni Ouriag-
hel have surrendered since Krim
sought 'refuge in the territory of oth-
er tribes. The Berbers fighting with
the French forces have found that
tribes all along the line of operation
prefer to submit rather than continue
the struggle. If Krim offers to sur-
'render, his offer will be accepted only
unconditionally. The entire Riff cam-
paign, it is felt now, may end without
peace parleys but by a gradual paci-
fication in the troubled regions, hos-
tilities against each tribe ceasing au-
tomatically with its submission.
MA~EWS WILLEADRESS
IDROESTRY CLUB TONIGHT'
S. M. Mathews, forest conservator of
British North Borneo, will deliver an;
address before the Forestry club at
8 o'clock tonight in room 214, NaturalI
science building. Mr. MatheWs will
relate some of his experiences as a
worker for 15 years in the tropicalI
forests. Although the general club
membership is\urged to be present at
the meeting, an invitation has been ex-,
tended to the public to attend.
Announce Winner
In Poetry Contesti
Charles Van Riper, '27, is the win-
ger of the Inlander poetryrcontest,
judged this year by Robert Frost, and
will receive a prize offered lby George
Wahr, itwas announced yesterday.
The winning poem appears in the MayC
issue of the Inlander which is on sae
this morning. The poem receiving
second place in the contest, signed by
"George Arlington," also appears in,
the issue.
Glee Club Holds
Spring SerenadeI

Conforming to the traditional cus-
tom, the Varsity Glee clubopened
their annual spring serenade program
on the lawn between Helen ewberry
residence and Betsy Barbour, house
last night, passing from there tor
President Clarence Cook Little's home
and MarthaCook dormitory and then
to the sororities, not returning until
early morning.
err. a9'

'FORSYTHE EXPLAINSUONION COMMITTEE
NEW EXAM SYSTEMi COMPLETES REPORTi

University To Furnish Health Blanks
For New Students To Be Filed
Out By Home DoctorI

Work Of Investigation Group Will Be
Presented To Board Of Directors
Tomorrow For Final Approval

OFFER AN ALTERNATIVEICHANGE POOL CHARGEI

In an attempt to correct the impres-
sion that students desiring to enter
the University next fall may bring a
certificate of examination from their
doctor at home and so be exempt
from examination by University doc-
tors, Dr. Warren E. Forsythe, director
of the University Health service, is-
sued a statement to the contrary yes-
terday afternoon.
According to this statement, the
tedious task of giving physical exam-
inations to every incoming student
will be lightened considerably, but will
not be done away with entirely. Blanks
will be sent out to all those who
signify their intention of entering, by1
asking advance information, and these
blanks will cover practically everything
that is usually covered by the Health
service officials. However each stu-
dent must present this blank in the
regular examining line in order that
all notations made by the home doc-
tors may be verified. Undoubtedly
this procedure will noticeably hasten
the passing of this line, said Dr.:
Forsythe.
He also made mention of the fact
that the opportunity will be available
to new students all the coming sum-
mer to make an advance trip to Ann
Arbor and have their complete exam-
ination at that time. The whole plan
of sending out blanks in advance and
making earlier examination possible
is merely an experimental step in
hastening the activities of the week
preceding the opening of regular ses-
sions and doing away with some of the
inefficiency now present.
Outside of the medical examination,
there is the series of measurements
and exercises under the supervision
of Dr. George A. May, director of
Waterman gymnasium. Obviouslyj
these could hardly be taken care of by
means of the advance blanks. Dr.
May said yesterday that he had ar-

After practically five months work,j
the investigation committee of the Un-
ion, which was appointed last January
to look into the operation and main-
tenance of the various departments of
the Union, submitted its report to the
board of directors at the latter's
meeting yesterday. The report was ap-
proved and will be presented to the
board of governors for final sanction
tomorrow afternoon.
As yet only the investigation com-
mittee and members of the board of
directors have seen the report. If
approved by the board of governors
tomorrow, it will then be made public.
The directors yesterday voted to re-
store the former price of 25 cents per
swim for all persons using the swim-
ming pool beginning at Commence-
ment. The same hours will be accord-
ed women students as last summer.
Whether the price of ten cents per
swim will be charged again next year
will be determined by the board at its
first meeting following the opening of
school next fall.
TR Y TO CLARIFY
IN THE SENATE
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, May 25.--The Sen-;
ate steering committee attempted to-
day to map a legislative program out
of the mass of pending bills but post-
poned a decision until more study)
can be given the situation.
Another effort probably will be
made tomorrow to unravel the tangle
in the hope of clearing the way for
adjournment of Congress next month.
The committee expects to consult ad-
-.m si fr inp I o re 1n nin .l n,,, I

Havoc Wrought
As Lava Pours
FromMountain
TOKIO, May 25.-A mountain lake
released by an eruption= from a long
inactive volcano crater .caused the
greater part of the death and destruc-
tion which followed yesterday's re-
sumption of the activity in Mountj
Tokachi, in central Hokkaido, north-
ernmost part of the principal islands
of Japan.
The governors of Hokkaido reported
today to the home minister that 100
dead and more than 200 injured have
been removed from the mass of mud,
lava, and rock precipitated from the
long slumbering crater.
Besides these, about 1000 farmers of
the newly opened, but rapidly develop- i
ing agricultural district around thei
mountains are missing and it is im-
possible' to tell how many of these
may have been buried alive in the
flood of water and mud.
The peasants of Tokachi district
were not without warning for on May
4 the volcano began rumbling and
many fled from the region.
IISSUES BULLETINS'
Two New University Pamllpllets Cover
Courses I Limrary 11Cethods And
Business Adtinistration
FACULTY ADDS MEMBERS1
Two new bulletins have been issued
from the office of the Summer ses-
sion, one for the courses in library
methods, the other covering the busi-
ness administration courses, which
will be offered thissummer.
Michigan's course in library meth-
ods is one of the oldest in the coun-
try. This year nine courses are being
offered in the Summer session to give
an elementary knowledge of library
science to University students, and to
aid lillrarians and assisants in libra-
ries who may wish to review their
work or to take certain advanced
courses.
The regular faculty has been aug-
mented by the addition of four tem-
porary teachers, Frank L. Tolman, re-
ference librarian at the New Yora
state library, Albany, N. Y.; Julia F. I
Elliott, director of The Indexers, Chi-
cago; Lucile F. Fargo, librarian of
North Central high school, Seattle;
and Randall French, of the Crerar li-
brary in Chicago.
Fourteen courses in the School of,
Business Administration will be giv-
en during the Summer session. This
year is the second time that business
courses have been offered in the Sum-
mer session.

FIRST INTER VIEW
TO NEWSPAPERMEN
WILL DEMAND PARLIAMENT TO
ChANGE FOREIGN POLICY
AND MANY LAWS
DIVULGES LITTLE
Asked About Franco-Polish Alliance,i
Refers Correspondents To
Foreign Department
(By Associated Press)
WARSAW, May 25.-Clashes beween
the right and left parties, with blood-
shed in some places, is reported fromj
the various provinces in connection
with political meetings preparatory to
the national assembly which is to
meet next week for the purpose of
electing a president of the republic.
Despite the demands of the War
minister of the interim cabinet set up
after Marshal Pilsudski succeeded in
overthrowing the government of
President Wojchiechowski, that the
civilians give up the arms furnished
to 'volunteers during the 'revolution,
more than 3,000 rifles are still in the
hands of civilians, causing the govern-
ment anxiety.
It is reported from Lemberg that
street rioting followed outdoor meet-
ings today of the Socialists and na-
tional Democrats, the police having
to use their clubs to restore order. A
score of persons were injured includ-
ing three policement.
Marshal Pilsudski in his first joint
interview with American newspaper-
men declared that he would demand
that Parliament would revise more
than 200 laws and unify the old code
of Polish law, to untangle the endless
governmental red tape and wipe out
the bureaucracy which hampered the
nation's development. Poland's for-
eign policy and the general princi-
ples of domestic administration, hef
added, would undergo no change.
Beyond this the newspapermen
could get little definite information
from the marshal. At one point in
the interview he answered a question
by saying:
"You cannot make me talk by1
throwing compliments at me," and
then he took refuge in his private
office. His aid said: "When Pilsudski
is president he will give another in-'
terview."
Asked about his intentions, should
parliament refuse to elect an agree-1
aable president and decline to invest
the president with the powers de-1
manded in the cabinet announcement
today, Pilsudski declared: "We'll see
what we'll do when we come to it."
Questioned concerning the status
of the Franco-Polish alliance and
Polish relations with Germany and
Russia he reulied: "those are matters
for the foreign office. "
To a query as to the exact nature
of the proposed presidential powers

STU)ENT COUNCIL TO TWEET
All newly elected members of
the Student council for next
year will officially take office at
5 o'clock this afternoon at a
meeting in the student activities
room of the Union. The council
vice-president, secretary, and
I treasurer will be elected at this
time, and the appointment made{
of the chairman of the new
cheering section which will be{
I inaugurated next fall.
I I
ON M .IC, PKRADE.
City Moves To Prevent Future Riots;
Will Resort To Tear Bombs{
If Necessaryj
AUTHORITIES NOTIFIED
(By Associated Press)
LANSING, May 25.-Future gather-
ing of the student body of Michigan
State college in Lansing will be view-
ed by the Lansing police as "hostile{
demonstrations" and such gatherings
will be dispersed.
This attitude prevailed at police
headquarters today when Chief Alfred
Seymour served notice on H. H. Halla-
day, and Prof. John Phelan, dean of
deans at ,M. S. C., that a demonstra-
tion such as marked the students'
celebration of the M. S. C.-Michigan
base ball game Monday night never
will be permitted in Lansing again.
Seymour indicated that any group of
celebrators moving from the college toj
Lansing in the future would be met
at the city limits of Lansing by police
and entrance to the city barred. The
use of tear gas was promised by po-
lice officials in dispersing future stu-
dent body gatherings within the city.
The'edict of the police, if enforced,
will mean that student parades, com-
mon in the past, will be no more in
Lansing.
Last night's gathering was the
climax to a,.series of student body
demonstrations which steadily have.
grown more lawless, Seymour de-
clared. .
Parade Denied
"Permission to parade, even with a
department escort of motorcycles, has
been offered students in the past," he
declared, "but an orderly celebration
doesn't appear to be the choice of the
college group.
"Citizens of Lansing will not be sub-
jected to disturbances such as oc-
curred Monday night, nor will they
again be menaced by the destruction
of their property by a group of young
hoodlums who have just watched one
of -their teams win an athletic victory.
The wall is up around Lansing."
Fines Collected
In addition to collecting $400 in
fines in City Court Tuesday morning
from the 10 student leaders arrested

COOLID GE AUS ES
STIR IN, CONGRESS.
BYLIQUOR STAND-1
INVESTIGATION OF PRESIDENT'S
ACTION IS DIRECTED BY
SENATE
QUESTION LEGALITY
Senate's Order Is Denounced In Fiery
Terms By Curry And Hill On
House Floor
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, May 25.-Amid the
growing uproar over President
Coolidge's order authorizing state and
local officials to act as federal pro-
hibition agents, the White House to-
day defended the action and the Sen-
ate unanimously directed.its judiciary
committee to investigate its legality.
These were outstanding. develop-
ments in the latest prohibition con-
troversy which also extended to the
House of Representatives where Rep-
resentative Curry, Republican, Cali-
fornia, denounced the order in a
fiery speech and Representative Hill,
Republican, Maryland, a leader of the
wets, offered a resolution which would
have the effect of nullifyinig the presi-
dent's action.
An informal but official White
House pronouncement was that the
President felt he had neither exceeded
his authority nor invaded state rights,
but was ready to modify his order
should its operation lead to harmful
consequences.
The Senate resolution of inquiry,
sponsored by Senator King Democrat,
Utah, was adopted after a prohibition
field day in the Senate during which
the legality of the order was defended
there for the first time and by a Demo-
crat, Senator Walsh, of Montana, an
ardent dry and in the past a frequent
critic of the administration.
There was no discussion on the
resolution itself which went through
without a record vote and with no op-
position after it has been amended
by Seator Bingham, Republican,
Connecticut, to set forth that the ig
quiry would be "to enable the Senate
to determine whether legislation is ad-
visable or necessary."
Denouncing the order in the House,
Representative Curry declared it was
"unconstitutional, unjust, vicious,
wrong, and contrary to the fundamen-
tal principles of American govern-
ment". He also said the people of
California would like it better if the
treasury, instead of first applying the
order to their state, would apply it in
New York or the president's own
state, Massachusetts.
Representative Hill's resolution
went over under the rules, but he an-
nounced that if the president's orders
were not revoked within a few days
I he would press for its adoption. It
would prohibit employment of federal
officers by state and state officers by
the federal government and would
require action by the Senate.
During the Senate post-mortem on
the Pennsylvania Republican prim-
aries and its relation to the prohibi-
tion question, Senator Reed, Repub-
lican, of that state said the people
have shut their eyes and voted blind-
ly wet or dry. He added that "as long
as the people of Pennsylvania vote
like a lot of dunder-heads they de-
serve what they get."
With respect to the charge that the
- President ordered constituted an in
vasion of state sovereignty, it was
stated at the White House that the
chief executive had not thought that
this quesion could arise for the rea-
son that the state not only had invited,
but had commanded the national gov-

ernment to take concurrent jurisdic-
tion with the states, in the enforce-
ment of the prohibition law.
'Ensians Available
At Press Building
Fifteen 'Ensians, in addition to
those already distributed have been
received by the 'Ensian business staff
from the Ipublisher and will be sold
to those first applying for them, it
was announced yesterday.
The remaining 'Ensians will be
sold from the Press bu~ilding during
the rest of the week.
12 AMERICANS REMAIN'
IN BRITISH TOURNAMENT
MUIRFIELD, Scotland.-May (
25.-Five members of the Walk-
er cup team, and seven other
Americans remained in the run-
I ning for the British amateur
I nbamn~nn hin hnf- C'ant fRoh.

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ranged to cut the number of these miistraion leaders before placing' . %. /e.". diijqOO tE: his answer was: "See the premier Mvonday night, the bill for replacing
measurements in half in order to facil- bills on the preferred list for action and minister of justice." several hundred square feet of asphalt
itate the handling of the new students. at this session. Trustees or pavement destroyed by the "victory
He stressed, however, the necessity of At its session today the committee r blaze" of the students in front of the
the personal interview wi t nhe new considered measures dealing with M Yr l axwell Fead IS Capitol Building entrance, as well as
men, in order that any imperfections farm relief, the army and navy air W inner f Ard e rthe cost of several police uniforms
service, prohibition enforcement, coal, -n Owruined in the clash at police head-
in posture may be corrected or thatP
special cases may come under the no- radio, and other questions. Sarita Davis, '27, Theodore Horn- quarters after the arrest of college
tice of the authorities. He believes Inability of leaders to agree on what berger, '27, and Martin Mol, '29, were Maxwell E. Fead, 26L, has been leaders, will be presented to'the col-
that this personal contact is much should be passed before the end of the chosen as student representatives onawarizeowardtB. Costzsat- Wle eef
more valuable than any other form of session has made it almost impossible the Board of Trustees of the Student rial prize of $50 for the most satis- Wholesale expulsion of Michigan
fo he omaeacuaefactory work upon the staff of thei State colleg stdnswo ari-
medium, for conveying to the student' for them to make accurate predictions Christian association in the annual Mictiry w Revie during the state in ge students who partici-
the interest which the university has as to the date of adjournment. election held yesterday at Newberry Michigan Law Review during the past pated in the burning of the college
The stuatin isyear, it was announced by Grover C. athletic stands and in a clash with the
in his welfare. He is thus, at the very The situation is complicated by the and Lane halls. Others who were Grismore, secretar y of the Law tLni soands nig as ing
beginning~ established in the records probability that the administration: named to the board are H. J. Abbott, soyesteray oLansing policoe last night was being
of of the physical training department. will seek action before adjournment Registrar Ira M. Smith, Dean Ed- *___nsideredy collegeofficials today.
Although the work of speeding up on ratification of the bill on the mund E. Day of the School of Busi- Celebrations, by the student body
the first week on the campus will un- French war debt settlement, and of the ness administration, and Dean George I I STUDENTS ARRESTED FOR Iare customary here, but never before
doubtedly be furthered by the cur- Lausanne treaty with Turkey, two I W. Patterson of the Engineering PARKING WITHOUT LIGHTS has it been necessary to call out both
tailing of the work of the physical propositions that are certain to stir school. police and fire departments for a com-
education department and the optional up extended debate in the Senate. The newly elected members of the Despite continuous warnings bined attack on rioting celebrators.
summer examinations, it is the word board will hold office for a term of by the Police department, rela-
of the health service authorities, that NFERENCE three years. Yesterday's elect~ion was tive to parking automobiles with- Staff Named For
all entering students will be forced to in charge o a special election com otlgt 0Uiest tdns
pass along the line in Waterman gym- Rmittee appointed by President Rensis garrested ivionday night, and yes- Summer Session
nasium as heretofore. Likert, '26, of the Student Christian terday morning were forced to
___ __association._pay fines of $4 each for having Remaining upper staff appointments
1Tparked their cars without lights, to the editorial staff of The Summer
R I OEHN N y W da FORCETTODhe local police department is Daily were named yesterday by Man-.
WASHINGTON, May 2.-With dele- making a special drive to rid ning Houseworth, '26, managing edi-
OCEgates from South and Central Ameri- the streets of the lightless park- tor. They are as follows: music and
c cutisa llaMecoaddcaadsents as well as drama edior, William Lucas, '2:
H I EN can countries as well as Mexico and i nrS1
ARAME NT CONFERENndNA COUNTeSTORMSdothers are advised to pay heed to night editors, Wilton Simpson, '27,
Can-Aain atedane thesscondnce t-he warning. Douglas Doubleday, '28; telegraph
Russian Refusal To Attend Cference opened here today. Sessions will con- (By Associated Press) editor, Maurice Zwedling, '29.
Seriously Impedes progress. tinue until June 5, and are expectedi CHARLESTON, S. C., May 25.-
jto be attended from time to time by Bernardo Duggan, homeward bound iS ]J-AA tI. A O O2 V I TO
(By Associated Press) pset vs r ay ebBr Dua imwrdot SEMI-ANNU1AL LABOR CONVENTION
(By ssocatedPres) Irepresentatives of practically all of 'by eapln tohsaiv Areie
GENEVA, May 25.-Russia has noti- the 54 member nations of the League spent tonight at Charleston navy iWILL OPEN IN DETROIT TOORRO W
fled the League of Nations that she of Red Cross societies. yards instead of in Florida as he had I
Will refuse to give the views request- In an address of welcome, Presi- planned. Strong head winds which
ed on questions touching on the con- dent Coolidge as president of the Am- he bucked yesterday in flying from DETROIT, May 25.-Detroit, one of though on the surface the men are em-
trol of the private manufacture of erican Red Cross stressed cooperation New York to Norfolk and again today the country's largest "open shop" ployed as individuals.
armis. +betwen nations in promoting allevia- on his hop to Charleston, coupled cities, will be host Thursday to the The present situation with union
The League hoped to convoke a con- tion of human suffering and referred I with difficulty to find the navy yard semi-annual convention of the Ameri- ,leaders asking increased wages and
ference in the near future to deal with to the Red Cross as an effective social here to refuel, caused him to post, can Plan Open Shop conference. A shorter hours for the platform w rk-
this subject. organization to keep pace with as- pone his flight to Florida until to- C Reese of Salt Lake City will be the ers may serve to develop just how
Maxim Litvinoff, deputy foreign tivity in the fields of science, industry morrow. pricipal speaker. strongly the men are unionized.
minister of Soviet Russia, explained and commerce. Signor Duggan was entertained this A survey of'labor conditions in De- The union strength in Detroit lies
+h- o.. ..P , . ..:11 "- ., - - , _ __ _ -_. i . . - , n h_ is , i+ . 1 A ... f n ni,..:R~ v1 nt i ho -I -- t :.4_.n _ -.

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