100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 27, 1926 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-05-27

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


ESTABLISHED
1890

aiIl

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

a1u rr . .

VOL. XXXVI. No. 178

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TI-IURSDAY, MAY 27, 1926

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

M 10 1l1 lIIIM IY Iq
1 . '

vomm .-owom

COUNCIL MEMBERS
INSTALL OFFICERSi
APPOINT CHIRMENI

JIORNBERGER, GRINNELL,
GLOVER NAMED TO
POSITIONS

tA N )

AMERICAN CITIZEN REP()WTED
HELD BY MEXICAN BANDITS
(By Associated Press)
MEXICO CIT'Y, May 2.--.Rc-
ports that a third American,
within the past few days, has
been kidnapped by Mexican
bandits were received here to-
day in a telegram stating that
J. J. Shanklin, an Amercian er-
ployee of the Elpotriro -sugar
plantation, has been spirited
away. The United States embassy
has made representations to the
Mexican foreign office.
C. C. Braden, an American
mining man, and a mining en-
gineer named Gallagher wereI
kidnapped several days ago by
bandits in the state of Durango.
The fate of these men was still
unknown today.

i
,
,
f ,
j
I
I
1
I
i
I
i'
I
4~I
f r

GIBSON AND9 CECIL
PRAISE PROGRESS
of GENEVAPARLEYi
E~XPECT SEPARATE SETTLEMENT
OF LAND, AIR, NAVAL
sPR)OBLEMS
NAVAL M EET LIKELY
Work Assigned To Sub-Committees As
Disarmament Parley Adjourns
SUntil Next Autumn
(By Associated Press)
GENEVA, May 26.-Both Hugh S.
Gibson, American delegate and vis-
count Cecil, British delegate to the
preparatory commission on disarma-
ment, today expressed the opinion that
the commission has made a splendid
start on its work and that all the

LIST YEAR'S WORK
Innovation Of Student Convocations,
Plans For Cheering Section
Among Achievements
Senior and junior representatives of
the Student council recently elected
and other members of that body, who
will serve next year, officially took
oflce, under the direction of Thomas
Cavanaugh, '27L, the president-elect,
at a meeting in the Union yesterday
afternoon, The only business trans
acted was the election of council of-
ficers forsnext year, and the appoint-
ment of chairmen of the new cheer-
ing section and the student convoca-
tions. Next year's officers are as fol-
lows':
Fred Glover, '27, vice-president;
Theodore Hornberger, '27, treasurer;
Henry Grinnell, '28, secretary. George
Stanley, '27E, was named athletic
representative on the council, and was
appointed chairman of the permanent
cheering section, whie Hornberger
eas named chairman of the student
convocations.
Start Convocations
The institution of student convoca-
tions'at Hill auditorium each Sunday
this month was in all probability the
greatest single achievement of the
Council which stepped out of office
yesterday. With an average atten-
dance of 3,000 at each of these non-
sectarian congregations, the council
feels that the innovation has been per-
manently established and that the con-
vocations will be in effect throughout
next year. It has been suggested that
a nationally prominent speaker be
brought here one Sunday each month
until May next year and that a convo-.
cation be held e'ery week at that tim.
in concluding the year's series. This
or a similar plan will be adopted by
the new council.
It was the Student council which
formulated the plans for a permanent
cheering section of 1200 students next
fall following an intensive study of
the cheering problem at Michigan. In
this connection the council brought
about a change in the method of se-
lecting the Varsity cheerleader, pro-
viding for his appointment by a board
consisting of the captains and mana-
gers of the four major teams instead
of his election by the student body.
The council reorganized the method
of handling class finances this year,
inaugurating a system of uniform re-
ceipts, and requiring all class treas-
urers to fill out vouchers.
Study Grading System
Kenneth Kellar, '26, retiring presi- I
dent of the council appointed a stu-
dent committee to make a study of
the grading and examination system
fn the University with the view to
making possible recommendations for
various changes and to consider the
advisability of favoring the extension
of the honor system throughout the
literary school.
The recent petition by the council to
the Senate committee on student af-
fairs for increased student representa-
tion on the committee with equal vot-
ing power for all members was ap-
proved and will be recommended to
the Board of Regents today. The ad-
Ministrative board of the literary
school\ whose principal functions are
the consideration of cases of dishon-
esty in examinations and irregularities
in elections, has also been petitioned
by the council for the seating of three
students on that board each year. At
present the board is composed entirely
of faculty members.
Every recommendation of the coun-
cil this year to the University disci-
pline committee concerning cases of
misconduct by students was reaffirm-
ed by subsequent action of that com-
mittee.
The rooming house committee of the
council cooperated with the assistant'
dean of students throughout the year
in the handling of many such cases.
Establish Council
Finally, in addition to the annual
functions of the council, which include
conducting class elections, the spring
elections and the arrangements of the
spring and fall games and Cap Night,

this year's body established four col-
lege councils in the University in an
effort to widen the scope of student
government. The principal functions
of each of the new councils will be to
handle class elections, disciplinary
cases, and any other constructive
work within its respective school, sub-
ject to supervision of the Student
council in all respects.
The council was also instrumental

I

I

Honor Section!
GuardsChosen BE GESTS OF

Illinois Governor
Faces Grand Jury

_'f

MICHIGAN DEBATERS~ilMIOITL
Conflict Of Government With Social
Life Of Individual Is Topic
For Contest

Members of the class of '26 who
have been selected by the presidents
of the respective colleges to serve as
members of the Guard of Honor sec-
tion of the Commencement procession
on June 14 in its march from the
campus to Ferry field were announced
yesterday, and will meet with Dr.,
George A. May at 7 o'clock tonight in
Waterman gymnasium. The mode of
march has been reproduced in minia-
ture on the gymnasium floor, and it
is expected that all members will be
there tonight for what will probably
be the only practice of the section.
The Guard serves as escort to the
honor section of the procession which
is made up of the faculties of the vari-
ous schools and colleges, 'regents,1
other University officials and candi-
dates for honorary degrees. Each
guardfflanking this part of the, parade l
carries a pennant decorated with col-
ors representing his school.
(Continued on Page 8)
FREINCH DEPUTIES
FACE DEBT PARLEY1'
Surrender Of Krim And Improvement
In Exchange Brightens Outlook
For Government
SEEK TO DEFER DEBATE
(By Associated Press)
BULLETIN

PLAN TO FOSTER CLOSER UNITY
BETWEEN INIDSTRIES AND
UNIVERSITY
LITTLE TO SPEAK
Inspection Of Engineering College
WT11 Be )hide, And Luncheon
To le Held At Union
To establish closer relations be-
tween the industries of the state and
the University, the manufacturers of
Michigan will be the guests today of
the President 'and the Board of Re-
gents for a luncheon program and an
inspection of the engineering college.
Representing the University at the,
luncheon to be held at 1 o'clock in
the main dining room of the Union,
President Clarence Cook Little will
deliver an address of welcome to the
industrial leaders, and Dean Morti-
mer E. Cooley of the Colleges of En-
gineering and Architecture will speak
on "Michigan Industries and Re-
search."
For the manufacturers, Charles F.
Kettering, director of the research
bureau of the General Motors cor-
poration, will speak on "Research in
Industry." In addition, the report
of the manufacturers' committee on
automotive research at the University
will be given by the chairman of the;
committe, Col. J. G. Vincent of the
Packard Motor company. M. J. Mur-
phy, Detroit, will act as chairman for
the luncheon program.

U NIVEHlIIy IUUAY

CANCEL TWO

DEBATESI

Michigan's international debate
team composed of William King, '27L,
E. R: Gomberg, '27, and Gerald White,
'27, will debate Bristol university to-!
morrow night on the question "Re-
solved: that this house opposes thel
growing tendency of government to
invade the sphere of the individual,"
a cablegram from England received
yesterday informed Prof. Thomas C.
Trueblood, of the public speaking de-
partment.
According to the communication,
the Michigan trio was scheduled to
debate Exeter college on the same
question last night. It also stated that
the first two debates on the itinerary
with Liverpool university and Bangor!
college were cancelled because of the
late arrival of the ship carrying the
Michigan team.
.The debate with Oxford was held
May 13 and the 'following day the
Michigan representatives were the
guests of the American University
union in London. On the evening of
May 12 the debaters and coach, Prof.
R. D. T. Hollister, of the public speak-'
ing department, witnessed the play,
"Merry Wives of Windsor," at the
Festival theater.
After the debate tomorrow night,j
the cablegram stated, the Michigan
men will make a tour of the Scotland1
lake district and visit other points of
interest in northern England and
Scotland. They wll not return home
until August, and it is probable that
members of the team will visit the;
continent.
MORE VOLCAOEUTOS
THREATEN RESUCEP PTY
-
(By Associated Press)
TOKIO, May 26.-A dispatch to the(
newspaper Nichi-Nichi from Hokkaido=
says the volcano Tokachi, which'
erupted Monday with heavy loss of
life still was threatening today with
occasional ommissions of smoke
causing residents to fear more erup-
tions.
Rescue work was difficult owing to
dense mists and failure of electric
light and communications. Hundreds
continued however, to burrow in the
mass of mud, rocks and lava, removing
the dead. Occasionally their efforts
were rewarded by finding a living
person in the debris.
FAULYMEMBERS WILLE
ADDRESS PHYSICINS"
Two demonstrations, abdiscussion,
and a pape-r, all by members of the
faculty of the Medical school will
compose the program of the Ypsilanti
meeting of the Washtenaw County,
Medical society at the Hotel Huron,
Ypsilanti, tonight.
Dr. Preston M. Hickey, professor of
roentgenology, will conduct a demon-
stration of the "Cinematograph of
the Normal Heart as Produced at the
University of California by Dr. How-
ard Ruggles."

representatives have shown great sin-
cerity,
The commission adjourned today
turning over a mass of technical ques-
tions to sub-committees, and probably
will resume its work some' time next
autumn.
Viscount Cecil for one, does not con-
sider that a separate naval agreement
as suggested by Japanese diplomats
is an impossibility. Before departing
for England tonight, he told the cor-
respondents that it might well appeal
during the progress of the preparatory
work at Geneva that it would be pos-
sible to treat special phases of dis-
armament apart. He said that he
could see no reason why the Geneva
effort should hold up other negotia-
tions.
He emphasized, however, that it
would not be desirable to arrange any
conference that might seem to com-
pete with -the Geneva meetings. His
idea was that any naval negotiations
should dovetail into the main effort
which is now being undertaken by the
preparatory commission.
Meanwhile the Jaanese have not
lost heart that their suggestion for a
three power naval conference between
the U. S., Great Britian and Japan
may materialize. Their hopes, of
course, is that France and Italy will
join in a naval conference which
should not be permitted to embarass
Geneva's centralized struggle against
competitive armaments.
"We are only at the beginning of
our studies into this complex prob-
lem" Mr. Gibson said tonight, "the
American delegation believes, how-
ever, that land, naval and air problems
can be handled separately, although
it doesn't necessarily mean separate
district conferences., We must wait
to see the best way of treating the de-
tails, and we will know more when the
experts have rendered their decision
on the various technical questions
which have been put to them."
ritis Strike
Was Beneficial, I
Howard States
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, May 26.-The recent
general strike in England served, in
the opinion of Sir Esme Howard, the
British ambassador, to establish
"once again and for generations to
come a belief and a faith in the prin-
ciples of free constitutional parlia-
mentary government."
In an address before the American
National Association of Credit Men
here tonight, which was confined al-
most entirely to a discussion of the
strike, he said that "on the whole, I
think not only Great Britain, but also
the world at large-always excluding
our friends at Moscow-may be con-
gratulatud on the outcome."
"I hope that once the mining diffi-
culty has been settled, as I feel con-
I vinced it must now be settled, and
once the mining industry has been
adjusted to modern conditions," he
added, "we may look forward with a
new hope to an era of internal peace
and prosperity in Great Britain, which
will also have its reflex in the pros-
perity of this country, which sells, I
believe, 25 per cent of its total exports
to the British Isles."
6 0 A. TO INSTALL
OFFICERS TOMRO

Who has
own defense
alleged graft
dons and par

MADRID, May 26.-Abd-el-Krim, Upon their arrival, the guests will
the Riffian war lord, has surren. Iregister at the offices of the engine-
dered. Official announcement to !Bering research department in the East
this effect has been miiade here. Engineering building from which they
[rim entered the Frendh zone will be taken by guides to the differ-
in Morocco in flight from the Bou. out departments in the engineering
kouya tribesmen. Details of the I college concerned with industrial re-
surrender are not yet available. search.
Following the addresses to be given
PARIS, May 26.-The recovery of at the luncheon, nominations and ap-
the French franc and the announce- pointments of industrial committees
ment that Abd-el-Krim, the Riffian will be made through which a more
war leader, has surrendered, leaves the complete cooperation between the
Washington debt agreement as the manufacturers and the research for-
principal bone of contention between ces of the University may be estab-
the government and the opposition on lished. Members of the engineering
the reopening of parliament tomor- resea-rdh department have invited sug-
row. gestion from the visiting manufactur-
Today's official announcement that ers concerning the ways and means to
Krim is on his way to the French be employed by the University in the
lines has robbed the socialists and the furtherance of its effort to assist the
communists of one of their favorite industries of the state.
points of assault on the government,
and the improvement in the French apsn .
exchange has repaired a dangerous lMledica Gr-oup
breach in the government breast-
works. Will ConveneI
The opposition leaders, in their de-
sire to put the Briand ministry on the H er. In June'
defensive at the outset of the session,
may press their interpellations on thei
debt accord as they have threatened. f Attracted largely by the Lewis S.
The government, however, will pro- Pilcher collection of rare and early
pose that the debate on the accord books on medicine and surgery, which
be deferred until the question of rati- the University has recently acquired,
fication comes up immediately after the Medical Library association will'
consideration of the new electoral hold its 29th annual meeting here for
law. It is most likely that this pro- three days beginning June 7. This is1
cedure will be adopted. only the second time in the history ofI
Rather than fall into the hands of the organization that it has met at)
the sultan and having to face native Ann Arbor, and about 75 delegates
justice, Krim is declared to have pre- from various parts of the country are
ferred to put himself at the mercy of expected to attend.
the French. Headquarters for the convention
There was much rejoicing through- will be in the Michigan Union, and Dr.i
out Spain when the foreign office Frederick Coller of the MedicalI
made the announcement of his sur- school will deliver the opening ad-
render. dress. The feature of the three day
y meet will be a reception at the Clem-
ents library for the members of the
BUp t st Sp fl library staffs and the faculty of the
Medical school, which will be held on
A verted W hen Tuesday evening June 8. The recep-
tion will be held in conjunction with'
A rbriters W ' I the exhibit of the Pilcher collection,
j 'which will be on display at this time.
I _____________

Len Small
taken the stand in his
in the investigation of
in the granting of par-
oles in Illinois. -

" |
ARTISTS TO PAINT
ARCTIC LNSAE
Party Representing Nine States Will
Paint and Sketch Scenes During
Three Month's Stay
WILL EMPLOY AIRPLANES
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, May 26.-Th'ree hundredt
and sixty five miles past the Arctic
Circle, thirty-eight artists from thet
United States this summer will paintt
pictures of icebergs, Eskimoes, and
animals.I
Most of the party, which represents
nine different states, will sketch and'
paint throughout the trip, although
many will take notes. Headed by
Dudley Crafts Watson, of the Chicago
Art institute, the artists will cross the
North sea anq follow the coast of Nor-r
way to its northernmost tip, North1
cape, far up in the Arctic region.
Making their headquarters in one of
the colonies of Laplanders, they willt
take advantage of the continuous sun-i
light for their work. Airplanes willt
be used on the return trip. After
stopping at Hammerfest, northern-
most city in Europe, the party will 1
visit the Lofoten and other islands
along Norway's western coast andE
head for Oslo.
From there they will go to Stock-<
holm and take the air for Copenhagen,
Berlin, Amsterdam, Paris and London,1
visiting enroute famous studios and
places of interest to the art world. j
Motion pictures of the trip will be,
1 taken. The artists leave Chicagot
June 2 and will sail from Montreal
f June 4, for Liverpool, then to Leith.
From there they will start their trip
across the North Sea. They expect to.
arrive home about September 5.

HOUSES DEBA TE ON,
COOLIDGE'SBORDER
PRIOR TO INQ UIRY
LIQUOR FACTIONS IN EITHER
HOUSE DEBATE QUESTION
OF ENFORCEMENT
LEGALITY DOUBTED
Senate Judiciary Committee To Decide
Constitutionality Of Order
For State Al
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, May 26.-More
backfiring on the prohibition question
was heard today in both' houses of
Congress as the Senate judiciary com-
mittee prepared to discuss tomorrow
the legality of President Coolidge's
order authorizing the employment of
state and local officers as federal en-
forcement agents.
The order was defended In the
House by Rep. Swing, Republican,
California, in whose state it is first to
be put into effect. He said it was not
in conflict with the constitution,
was not without precedence and added
that he felt confident the people of
California as a whole would be glad
to cooperate with federal officials in
enforcing the dry law.
In the Senate, Senatr Edwards,
Democrat, New Jersey, a leader of
the wets, renewed his assault on the
order, while Senator Caraway, Demo-
crat, Arkansas, a dry, delivered a gen-
eral prohibition speech, assailing the
wets for what he termed their propa-
ganda and asserting that no one who
believes in law enforcement wanted a
national referendum on the prohibition
question.
While the discussion was developing
into sharp tilts between wet and dry
senators, Chairman Cummins of the
judiciary committee announced that
the committee would begin informal
discussion tomorrow under the Senate
resolutions directing it to report as
to the legality of the order. He said
that this was purely a question of law
and that so far as he was concerned
he would not favor any hearing, pub-
lic or private.
"I have no doubt in my mind that
the order is without warrant at law,"
Senator Cummins said, "the Presi-
dent had no more right to issue that
order than I did."
"I am not saying that the govern-
ment cannot employ state officers in
prohibition enforcement if the state
and individual officers are willing.
Congress fixed the method by which
they could be employed, however. That
is either by the attorney-general or
the commissioner of internal revenue.
Representative Swing had a different
view of the order, declaring in the
house that it was not an intrusion on
state rights and that California state'
officers had assisted in the enforce-
ment of federal quarantine laws under
an executive order issued in 1907. He
also held that state officers help en-
force other federal laws.
If California is unwilling for its of-
ficers to enforce the federal dry law,
Mr. Swing added, its legislature "can
say so and stop it." Calling attention
that California has a state dry en-
forcement code he asked:
"Who can object to the executive order
except the fellow who desires to avoid
detection?"
The Senate debate resolved itself
into a fiery exchange between Sena-
tors Caraway and Bruce, Democrat,
Maryland, one of the wet leaders.
The discussion became so heated at
one time that Senator Walsh, Demo-
crat, Montana, a dry made a point of
order that there was "disorder in the
chamber". As the climax to the inter-
changes, Senator Bruce shouted that
he wanted the prohibition law changed
so there might be sobrity in the land.

"The only way to Pe sober is to
stop drinking," shot back Senator
Caraway. He added that the couptry
was faced with one of two proposi-
tions, either the return of old condi-
tions under the saloon or the retention
of the present prohibitory law.
I
STUDENTS CHOSEN FOR
Members of the Central league de-
bating class for next semester were
picked yesterday from a large group
of tryouts by faculty members of the
public speaking department.
Those selected follow: Norman
Bowersox, '27, Emanuel J. Harris, '27,
James T. Herald, '28, W. N. Gall, '28,
M. J. Hudson, '28, John R. Boland,
'27, Richard T. Savage, '28, Stephen
E. Jones, '27, Robert E. Minnich, '28,
Carl Crawford, '27, George Hunter,
'95 n i nr4tb'9 R , W X T br+

&ny Axssoc,.ateu Vress> i a anai~
WASHINGTON, May 26.-A spirit. -
of compromise prevailed at today's CLUB
session of the northern Baptist con- j
vention and a threatened split be-! ILLHULV FOWER
tween fundamentalists and modernists;
was seemingly averted. -!
After several hours debate a reso- Members of the garden section of
lution was adopted permitting Baptist 1 the Faculty Women's club, which was
churches to admit members without started by Mrs. Marion Leroy Burton,
the right of immersion but reserving will hold a flower show June 16, 17,
for immersed believers the privilege and 18 in the Hudson-Essex sales-,
of representing their churches at na- j room on East Washington street. The
tional conventions. j purpose of the exhibition is "to arouse
This action followed the tabling of ! greater interest in flowers and in bet-
an amendment to the by-laws the con- ter varieties, in the endeavor to add!
vention proposed at Seattle last year more beauty to the city of Ann Ar-
which would have required the im- 1 bor," according to Mrs. E. C. Goddard,
mersion of all professed believers. chairman of the garden section.-
Dr. W. D. Riley, of Minneapolis head I The classification is as follows:
of the Baptist bible union, sought to Class 1. Iris and sub-classes. Class
amend the resolution which was adopt-1 2 Peonies, double flowers, and sub-
ed to stipulate that the convention classes. Class 3. Roses. Class 4.?
should not recognize any Baptist Perennials, Brennials, and annuals.
church unless immersion was recog- Class 5. Arrangements of flowers and
nized and practiced as a prerequisite flowering shrubs. Substantial prizes'
to membership. His amendment was of rare bulbs will be presented, but
rejected by a vote of 2020 to 1084. Im- the primary aim is to stimulate inter-1
mnirnf lr nfarwnd tn .-mnrn icn t n fl wtn n T tb -rhhi - n s

SUMMER PLAYSILL BE
U GIU FOR LEAGUE FUND
During the first six weeks of the
summer session a series of plays will
be given under the auspices of the
! Alumnae council on each Tuesday and?
Thursday night in Sarah Caswell An-
gell hall, which is being redecorated
and renovated.
The members of the company are
students who have taken part in the
various productions which have been
given during the year by the various
dramatic societies.
The plays which will be given range
from a revival of Bernard Shaw's
"Great Catherine" which was pre-
sented by Comedy Club for ten per-
formances in Ann Arbor and ten on
tour during spring vacation, to A. A.
Milne's. "Belinda" and "Expressing
Willie."
The season tickets for the plays as
well as those for single performances
have been placed on sale in the office
of the Alumnae council in Alumni
Memorial hail, and may be obtained
by application.
National Health
SocietyProposed

Newly elected and appointed officers
Ourw eathar~ an of the Student Christian association
willbe installed into their new posi-
- tion at a dinner to be held tomorrow
at 5:30 o'clock at Lane Hali. The
,- it ofmen -who willhe iwhered into 1

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan