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May 29, 1926 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-05-29

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ESTABLISHED
.1 890

Yg

uiIt

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 180

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 29, 1926

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

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MICHIGNA TO PLAY
BADGERS IN FINAL
TODAY'S CONTEST WILL NOT
AFFECT CONFERENCE
CHAMPIONSHIP
DIVIDE MOUND WORK,

Game Called
Prevent
Final

For Late Hour
Conflict With
Examinations

To,

Michigan will meet Wisconsin in
the final Conference baseball game'
of the season for the Wolverines at
405 o'clock today at Ferry field. The
Wolverines will be the Conference
champions regardless of the outcome
of the game, but a victory will place
the Wolverines at the top of the Big
Ten standings by a three game mar-
gin, a difference which is seldom at-
tained in Conference competition.
Badger Team Well Balanced
The Badger team does not excell in
any one department of the game but
possesses a well balancedteam which
has lost only three games this season,
losing twice to. Purdue by a 6 to 1
in both contests, and once to the Maize,
and Blue, 6 to 4. Tangen, the Badger
third baseman and lead off man
boasts the highest batting average on
that team with a mark of .441 whichj
also places him among the first ten
hitters in the Conference.-
Barnum, a catcher, with a percent-
age of .363 and Stoll a pitcher, with a
percentage 'of .346 possess the next
highest batting averages. In the re-
cent Michigan-Wisconsin game, Bur-
biidge, a right fielder, and Barnum led
the Badgers in hitting, the former col-
lecting three hits in five attempts, in-
cluding a double, and the latter get-s
ting a double. Either Stoll or Jacob-~
son will pitch today, and Barnum will
catch.
Coach Fisher plans on using his
three regular pitchers because it will
give the fans a chance to see two of ]
them in a Michigan uniform for the
last time. Friedman will probably
plIy third base while Jablonowski
pitches the first three innings. Be-
ginning with the fourth inning Fried-~
man will retire from the game, Jab-
lonowski will be shifted to third base
and Walter will pitch for the follow-1
ing three innings. Beginning with thec
seventh inning Miller will be called in
from right field and will occupy the 1
box for the remainder of the game.
Edgar WIl Catch
Edgar, whose injured hand is much
improved over a week ago, will catch
the first part of the game and Davis
who performed so valiantly in the,
Ohio game will work during the latter,
part of the game.
The Wisconsin team will lineup as
follows: Tangen, 3b; Decken, ss; Bur-
bridge, rf; Ellerman, 2b; Donogan,
If; Barnum, c; Murphy, 1b; Larson,
ef; and Stoll or Jacobson, p.
The game was called for the later
hour in order not to interfere with ex-
aminations scheduled for this after-
noon.
Hobbs Writes New
Book; Dedkated
To Admiral Peary
"'The Glacial Anticyclones" is the
title of a new scientific book written
by Prof. William H. Hobbs, of the
geology department, which has just
been published. The book deals with
the wind-poles of the earth and is the
latest treatise on the subject, being
based on all the important polar ex-
plorations.
Dr. Hugh Robert Mill, former pres-
ident of the Royal Meteorological so-
ciety and the British Rainfall bureau,
has written an introduction for Pro-
fessor Hobbs' latest work. The book
is dedicated to the memory of Ad-
miral Robert Peary, discoverer of the
North Pole.
The book is on sale in the order de-
partment of the Library, located
across from the lower study hall.

I -FOOTBALL TICKETS WILL BEj
PLACED ON SALE AUGUST 20
ball season will open on August 0DuM L1
I daysDATE MiAAnKED r
Graduating students must reg-
ister at the Alumni catalog of-
fice before they leave and give ;__
their address in order that ap- CENTERS ON VERSION OF
f plications for tickets may be CETR OND ESIN O #
sent to them from the athletic WiATERt FROM LAKE
department. BY CHICAGO
__ _ __ _ __ _I
CANADIANS WORRIED
Dominion Power Interests Said To Be
in BR a0 H Responsible For Agitafion Over
L e g Leva(By Associated Press)t
WASHINGTON, May 28.-General T
New York Officials Say They Are Out discussion of the $36,000,000 omnibus1
To Defeat Senator Wadsworth rivers and harbors bill neared itse
Despite Possible Split conclusion in the House today amid
charges of sectional theft, and a
grievance to exchange votes and a
CANDIDAT'ES UNNAMED jesting threat by Representative Hud-
dleston, Democrat, Alabama, to "get
S(By Associated Press) out from under the pork barrel," un-
NEW YORK, May 28.-New York less he is given "a larger strip of
state "dry" leaders declared today bacon."
they are out to defeat United States Debate continued to be centered
Senator Wadsworth, Republican, even about the question of water diversion
if that splits the Republican party from Lake Michigan, although Repre-
and elects a Democratic candidate, sentative Newton, Republican, Mis-
who, they said, would be less dan- souri, after this matter had been be-
gerous because "he would be in the fore the House for seven hours, con-
minority at Washington." tended that the bill under the discus-
The announcement folowed a con- sion did not touch upon that ques-
ference today of representatives of tion. Canadian power interests are
the Anti-Saloon league, the W. C. T. responsible for agitation over this

Engineers Give
$500 To Fund
For Campanile
As their class memorial, the senior
engineers have decided to contribute
$500 to the Burton Campanile Memor-
ial fund, the present plans calling for
the presentation of the sum at thet
next meeting of the Regents.
At a recent meeting, the class also
agreed to the subscription of each
member to the Michigan Alumnus
By a special agreement with the alum-
ini association, a portion of the sub-
scription rate will be used totemploy
an alumni class secretary. J. A.
Graves, '25E, was chosen to fill the
position.
The graduating engineer class re-
cently presented a senior cane to Dean
Mortimer E. Cooley, of the College of
Enginering and Architecture, an
event which is unique in the history
of the engineering college.
REGENTS ANNOUNCEI
FACULTY ADDITIONSI
Name California Man As Professor
In Newly Created Library
Training School;

SUMMER SESSIO
QUOTA APPROACHES
1925 NUMBER HERE1
I(RAUS RELATES ADVANTAGES
OF ATTENDANCE AT
EXTRA SCHOOL
OFFER DIVERSIONS
500 Courses Offered From Colleges;
/Enrollment In Camp Davis And
Geography Outing Is Full
Inquiries and replies received at
the summer session office indicate an
enrollment for this summer compar-
ing favorably with the registration of
3207 students from every state in the,
union and 20 foreign countries in the1
summer school last year, stated Dean
Edward II. Kraus yesterday.
In an interview, Dean Kraus out-
lined several advantages offered by
the summer course. An excellent op-
portunity, he stated, is given to stu-
dents to complete the regular four
years in three by attending three sum-
mer sessions and taking a few extra
subjects during the regular term.
More than 40 prominent educators
from various parts of the United
States will conduct courses here, giv-
ing the student an opportunity to be
in contact with teachers outside his
own school.

SEVEN

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PUBLICATION OF DAILY
STO BE SUSPENDED TODAY
With this issue, The Daily will
suspend publication until the
4 opening of the University next
fall. The Summer Michigan
Daily will be published from
June 11 to the end of the Sum-
mer session.

I

ARE APPOINTEDI

LIlNI - MICHI6AN

U., the prohibition national commit-I
tee, and the Methodist laymen of the
New York conference.
The question of naming independ-
ent dry candidates for governor and i
other officers was left in abeyance I
for the time being, but the state pro-
hibition leaders said they would not
be diverted from the contemplated'
split with the G. O. P. with persuas-
ions to concentrate on the forthcom.
ing rum referendum.
Declaring the drys 'had the Repub-
lican "on the run", Orville S. Peo-'
land, council for the state Anti-Sa-
loon league, said the G. 0. P. had been
scared into unprecedented action of4
holding a convention in New York
city, where it hop4_dry4ar encewi11
be the weakest", thus showing their
concern "over the rising tide of dryj
sentimept".
D. Leigh Colvin, chairman of the
prohibition national committee, favor-
ed revival of the old prohibition party
and candidate for all state offices. The
Anti-Saloon league, he said, will i-
vite the federal council of churches
and W. C. T. U. to participate in the
movement.
"While our particular purpose," he
said, "is to unseat Senator Wads-
worth, we also want a governor who
won't be like Nicholas Murray Butler
or any other wet candidate.",
Technic Deals
. ,
With Detroit's
Traffic Tangle1
Presenting an analysis of a possible
solution to Detroit's traffic problems i
in an article on "Superhighways" by
'J. L. Hendri, '06E, the Michigan Tech-
nic, official publication of the CollegesI
of Engineering and Architecture, made;
its last appearance of the year yester-
day in the May issue.
In response to a "sower of unfound-
! ed criticism upo the honor system,"
Prof. A. D. Moore, of the electrical
engineering department, presents the
fruits of an extensive study on theI
system of conducting examinations
which is used in th-e engineering col-
lege.
Under the title of "The Need for
Research Mother of Progress", Prof.
A. E. White, director of the engineer-
ing research department, gives the
results of series of remarkable re-
searches in the University and shows
the dependence of future progress1
upon the continuance of such work. 3
Announce Time Of
Invitation Issues

matter, he said, through their fear of Appointment to positions in the Begins June 21
suffering from the lowering of lake newly created library school division The eight week term, which will be-
levels. of the College of Literature, Science, gin June 21 and extend through to
Representative Burton, Republican, and the Arts were made by the re- August 13 in all colleges, except the
Ohio, former chairman of the rivers .1.lLthe Art, wereimadeasysthelrb-
gens a thir eetng hurdaynight. Law Schdool, in which classes will be
and harbors committee, in charge of gents at their meeting Thursday . Iheld from June 15 to August 26, will
the bill, and Representative' Madden, Sidney B. Mitchell, associate librarian include 500 courses in practically all
an Illinois Republican, exchanged of the chemical department library atj of the schools of the University. In-
charges and counter-charges for more the University of California was ap- struction will be given in all depart-
than two hours on the diversion ques- Insineents of the literary and enginering
tion, Mr. Burton accusing Chicago of ointed to a professorship and Miss mets, the lite s and egrn
Eunice Wead, assistant custodian of 01 l ewiesujcswl etuh
a "steal" in using water for sewage the illia Clements Library was also in the medical, law, pharmacy,i
isposal and the Illinois member p tdinetructor in the new business administration, and educa- I
chalengng urtn to"hak il-)hi~applointed ntulo in helw
challenging Burton to "hack up his Ichtion schools. The curriculum in the
statements with facts." Madden said scother appointments include Floyd chool of Education will be augument-
he would "join his side ani light Chd antAent aineul ssctd by numerous courses appealing es-
against such evils" if charges of il-- -ayoon and Axel eharier to assistant 1
legal acts by the Chicago sanitary dis- professorships in mechanical engi-
trict court be proved. neering, William Trow, now at the Features peculiar to the summer
The two members also engaged io.University of Cincinnatti, to profes- session will again be offered, includ-
a hate deateove Chcag's ew-sorship in educational psychology,' irg several courses in hygiene, public
ageatd desasstem, Representative and Ceorge Kyte, at present at Col- health and physical education, and
age disposal system, Reprsenttiv
Burton describing it as "an economic Eumbia, to associate professorship in athletic coaching and administration.
and sanitary crime." elementary education. Classes in library methods will be
ansan ____ry__rme. David Owen of New York city was ! held as formerly. Registration for
I appointed an instructor in the depart- the summer biological camp in north-
Lighting Facilities iert of public speaking with special ern Michigan has already been closed,j
reference to dramatics. Ile is a Le- since more applications have been re-
n Bill Au itoriu I1 land Stanford graduate. ceived than can be accommodated.
Will Be I mproived - Camp Davis, the engineering camp,
will also be in operation this year.
1tree ..iaculyThe geology and geography camp in
Motivated by difficulties encountered !-Kentucky has already received an en-
during the past May Festival, when M em bers Given rollment which insures a greater at-
trouble with the electric lighting sys-- tendancethan that of last summer.
teb t Hill auditorium made it impos- In the history department, as an ex-
sible to secure the most effective change with Prof. Arthur S. Aiton,
lighting of the stage during the per- who will be at the University of Cali-
formances of the several artists, the Leaves have been granted for the fornia, Prof. Charles E. Chapman of
Buildings and Grounds department coming year to three additional pro- I the latter institution, will teach1
will install a system of dimmers. fessors by the Regents of the Uni- I courses in Spanish and Armerican his-
With the present arrangement there versity. Prof. Horace W. King of tory. Prof. A. C. Krey of the Univer-
is no way of controlling the degree of the engineering college was voted a sity of Minnesota is to offer work in
intensity of the lights; either the audi- sabbatical leave during the next se- medieval history, as well as in the
torium is in darkness or it is bril- mester, Prof. Charles E. Langworthy teaching of history and social studies.
liantly illuminated. This condition is of the English department of the en-1 Professor Krey was appointed chair-
particularly inconvenient during con- gineering college will enjoy a con-I man of the committee to study the
certs, when it is difficult for attention tinned leave in order that he may keep teaching of history and other social
to be centered on the stage with so up his work in the English depart- studies in the schools, at the meeting
much light being shed on the audi- mnent of Washington State college, and of the American Historical associa-
ence. Prof. Carter Goodrich of the ecoj tion here last December.
The dimmers are to be installed in nomics department will be absent dur-
conjunction with the general redec- ing the second semester of the coming Dipho hiatc Course Offered
oration of Hijl auditorium which will year. A course in the history of Europe
take place this summer. Work will Professor Goodrich, winner of the nd a seminar in Anglo-French re-
begin on the scaffolding soon. Such annual Henry Russel award, will lations will be conducted by Prof.
construction is necessary for work on make a study of the Australian field Frank M. Anderson of Dartmouth
the dome, since swinging stages can- movement. Icollege, who has done special re-
not be employed due to the contour -- _ __search in diplomatic affairs. Studies
of the ceiling. The cost of the in American political parties and in
scaffolding alone will exceed $1,500. 'Guard Of Honor ;American social history will be given
s - j~t ~ by Prof. Arthur C. Cole of Ohio State
List Completed University.
SUshers O f Choral Entertainment will be furnished
oRepresentativesof the Medical students in the summer session by 60
Union lW ill Dance school in the class of '20 who have lecturers, concerts and trips under
I been appointed to the Guard of Honor University auspices. Seven excur-~
More than 50 couples will attend section of the Commencement proces- sions will be conducted by Carlton1
the dance to be given from 9 to 12 sion include Waldemar B. Mitchell, F. Wells of the rhetoric department to
o'clock in Barbour gymnasium for all j David H. Condit, Carl H. Fortune, points of interest in Detroit, Jackson,

IDRS MAEREAD
TO FORGE POLICY'
Senate Leaders, Aroused By Onslaught
Of Wets, Prepare For Vote On
Administration Bill
BLEASE DEFENDS ORDER
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, May 28.-<Aroused
by the repeated onslaught of the wets,
some of the outstanding dry leaders
are preparing to force the issue in
the Senate at this session on the ad-
ministration bill for tightening up the
Volstead act.
The wets said today they are ready
for the battle and will press several
amendments, including those for a na-
tional referendum on the prohibition
question translating it to law, the
language of the 18th amendment per-
mitting the manufacture and sale of
beverages "not intoxicating in fact."
While lines are being drawn up the
uproar over President Coolidge's ex-
ecutive order authorizing the employ-
ment of state and local officers as
federal enforcement agents continue.
The order was defended today in the
Senate by Senator Blease, Democrat,
South Carolina, who declared that the
few Federal prohibition agents there
were in the state the better for law
enforcement.
The judicary sub-committee appoint-
ed to inuire into the legality of the
order, failed to meet today, but Chair-
man Cummins hopes to have a ses-
sion not later than next Tuesday.
BIOLOGY CAMP GRNTE
FUNDS FOR NEW BUILDING
Assured of funds by a grant of $500
at the last meeting of the Regents,
work will be started on a library
building and reading room at the bio-
logical station in northern Michigan.
The new structure will increase the
shelf space over 300 per cent and will
furnish space for student study.
Due to the large registration this
year, 76 from several states, tents
will be used to accommodate the bio-
logists for the eight week session. An
increase of 20 over last year's enroll-
ment is shown with 15 students re-
maining on the waiting list.
ENLSMNTO LECTURE
ON SOAP SOLUTIONS HERE1
Prof. J. W. McBain, of the Univer-
sity of Bristol, Bristol, England, the
last speaker for this semester on the
University lecture program, will talk
on "The States of Matter Exemplified
by Soap Solutions", next Wednesday
at 4:15 in the Chemistry Amphi-
theatre.
This lecture will be given under the
joint auspices of the University and
the University section of the Ameri-
can Chemical society.
Refund For Union
Life Memberships
Will Not Be Made

BATTLE EXPECTED
AT BIGTEN MEE
WISCONSIN, IOWA AND 0. S. U.
RANKED AS CHALLENGERS
FOR CHAMPIONSHIP
HOLD FINALS TODAY
Northrop Breaks His Own Previous
Record Made Last Year In
Javelin Throw
(By Associated Press)
IOWA CITY, Iowa, May 28.-With
Michigan and Illinois ruling as fa-
vorites, and with Wisconsin, Ohio
State university and Iowa ranking as
challengers, preliminaries in seven of
the 16 events of the Western Confer-
ence outdoor track and field champ-
ionships were held here this after-
noon. The finals will be held tomor-
row.
(Special to The Daily)
IOWA CITY, Iowa, May 28.-Michi-
gan showed tremendous power here
this afternoon, placing thirteen men
in the Big Ten trials. Aside from a
spasmodic wind, the weather was per-
fect for track.
No heats were held in either of the
dashes, which will be run off in their
entirety tomorrow afternoon. In the
quarter-mile, Feinsinger and Herrn-
stein upheld the Michigan colors, fin-
ishing one two in the fourth heat.
Due to the fact that five Michigan
quarter-milers were entered in the
four heats, the two Michigan stars
were forced to double in one heat.
Feinsinger took the lead with Herrn-
stein at his shoulders sped away from
the field on the home stretch. The
former practically walked in, five
yards ahead of Herrnstein, who fin-
ished the same distance ahead of the
rest.
The finals in the quarter mile to-
morrow will bring together the
strongest field ever to face a Big Ten
starter. Besides the Michigan men,
there will be Kennedy of Wisconsin,
Schoch of Illinois, Swenson of Iowa,
and Stevenson of Indiana, all of whom
have run close to 49 seconds. Mueller,
Ohlheiser, and Munger failed to place.
Munger will replace Ohlheiser on the
relay tomorrow, as the former lead-
off man seems to be a trifle under
form at present.
Bean and Hornberger placed In
their .heats of the half-mile, after up-
hill fights. Jung failed to place by a
narrow margin, after being buffeted
about on the back stretch. Both he
and Captain Freyberg, who did not
enter the half mile, will race in the
mile tomorrow, and are expected to
furnish strong opposition to the
favorites.
On his first attempt, Phil Northrop
hurled the javelin 205 9.10 feet to a
new Western Conference record,
breaking his old Big Ten record of
201 feet 9 1.2 inches and bettering Jis
best previous mark of 201 feet I
inches. His form was perfect and
there was no wind at the time. The
coach did not permit him to take a
second throw. Palmer of Michigan
had the third best throw with a heave
of 182 feet 2 and 1-2 inches.
Northrop was high man in the
broad jump trials with a leap of 23
feet 3 inches. Hawkins led in the
hammer with a throw of 141.14 feet.
Dick Doyle stood high man in the dis-
cus with a mark of 138 and 76 hund-
redths feet. Munz and Schravesand
also qualified.
In the shot put, Munz and Lovette
placed in the trials, with a good
chance of finishing third and fourth
or better tomorrow. Michigan is con-
ceded the best chance to win the meet

tomorrow. The Wolverines appear to
be in prime condition, despite their
long train ride. Coach Yost, Profes-
sor Aigler, Roscoe Huston were in-
terested spectators today, while a
number of Michigan alumni from
nearby towns attended the meet.
French Portugese
Regiments Mutiny
(By Associated Press)
PARIS, May 28.-Two army divi-
sions in Portugal have mutinied, sayr,
a Havas Agency dispatch from L.-
bon. One division was stationed in
northern Portugal and the other in the
south.
The dispatch adds that the p':emier
has announced that the government

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Regarding the action taken by the
Regents Thursday granting Union life
membership to all male students re-
maining in the University for four

French Professor Contrary to the announcement in
yesterday's Daily, graduation an-
To Continue Here nouncements and invitations of the
senior engineering class will not be
Although resigning his office as 1 ready for distribution until next Fri-
bead of the romance languages depart- day, June 4. It was stated earlier
onent, as announced in yesterday's that the announcements would be
issue of the Daily, Professor Arthur ready yesterday.
G. Canfield has not severed his con- { Distribution of announcements and.
nection with the University but will invitations of the senior literary
continue in the department as profes- class will take place on Tuesday,
1or of French. Wednesday, and Thursday, of next
week in the basement of the library in
the same place that the 'Ensians were
/'1 hem athgiven out. This will be the only time
that these notices will be available,
) ( ,$ the committee announced yesterday;

men who have served as ushers on Francis L. McPhail, George R. Beck, Put-in-Bay, and Ann Arbor. A three
the regular Choral Union Concert Robert R. Clarke, Charles L. Mac- I day trip to Niagara Falls will also be
series, the Extra Concert series, and Callum, Ward L. Chadwick, Omar C. organized.
the May Festival. The dance will be Rathman, William A. MacVay, G. W.i Six Plays To Be Given
held in the gymnasium proper, rather DeVoer, and Kenneth B. Babcock. A new feature of entertainment will
than in the parlors as was originally 1120 seniors from the various schools j be the six plays to be presented by
planned, so that adequate room is as-! from this section which flanks the Ihe Players on Tuesday and Thurs-
sured. 1 guest unit of the parade. da ightsduring the session.

School Of Religion Ends First Year
With Granting OGfFour Fellowships

Summer education is gradually in-
creasing in popularity, stated Dean
Kraus. Last year more than 400,000
took courses during the summer
months in American universities, a
total approximately sixty per cent of

years, the Board of Governors have
decided that no refund will be made
for the partial or completed payments
which have already been made.
Commending ; upon this ruling,'
Homer Heath, general manager, stat-
ed yesterday that although nothing
retroactive could be done in the mat-1
ter of repaying money collected prior I
to the action of the Regents, the or-
ganization would attempt to work out
a settlement which would be equitable
to all.
Fellowship Given
Graduate Student
Awarding of the fellowship created

With the appointment of four fel-
lows in the Michigan School of Relig -
ion, the business of the first year in
the school's history has just been
concluded. The recipients of the four'

office in Lane hall. Courses for next the 750,000 enrolled during the regu-
semester include a continuation of the lar yearly term.
seminar in moral issues, which will Registration will be held from June
be conducted next semester by Prof. 18-21 in all schools and colleges of the
Jesse Reeves of the political science 4 University except the Lacv School,E
departim~ent, and Prof. Preston Slos- where eirollment will take place

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