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


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.

November 19, 1926 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-11-19

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






QUEEN MARI[ TO SAIL ood Maintains Fav
Is Great Factor In F
3 By Prof. Arthur Evans Wood
Tflihlfs nIfTIIII In tr n Department of Sociology

orable Environment
Prevention Of Crime,


Distressed by Illness ' of King
.Ferdinand; Directs Immediate
lnformation Concerning New Itinerary
Still Lacking; Prince Nicholas
To Visit Detroit.
(By Associated Press)
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Nov. 18.-Queen
Marie of Roumania virtually conclud-
ed her American tour here tonight
and made ready for a quick run to
New York where she will sail for home
on the first ship available.
Distressed by private advices from
Bucharest concerning the condition of
King Ferdinand, she summoned mem-
bers of her suite and American ad-
visers today and directed that she be
taken as soon as possible to the bed-
side of her husband. Dispatches from
Arrang'nments Are Cancelled
For Queen Marie' Reception
President Clarence Cook Littlel
sent the fllowing telegram to1
the Roumanian legation in Wash-j
ington: "Please express to her4
Majesty our sincere regret- for
the change in her plans, and thej
reasons which made this change
All arrangements which were
( made for the Queen's reception
in Ann Arbor have been cancel-
led, according to official word
received last night. !
abroad have described the king's ill-
ness as inflammation of the lower in-
testine and as cancer.
Seine confusion attended efforts
of train officials to outline a new
itinerary for the royal party for the
trip to New York and tonight definite
information still was lacking. Tenta-
tively the Queen and Princess Ileana
will go direct to New York while
Prince Nicholas pays brief visits to
Detroit and Cleveland to see automo-
bile plants and to greet Roumanian
residents. Arrival and departure
dates have not been established, al-
though Marie is expected to sail No-
vember 24 on the Berengeria.
It was definitely announced, how-
ever, that the plan to have the royal
children see the Army and Navy foot-
ball game in Chicago is cancelled, as
is the proposed trip from Washington
through Atlantic City, Lakewood, N.
J., White Sulphur Springs, West
Virginia and Richmond, Virginia.
Although she had waited in vain for
further advices from Bucharest, Queen
Marie showed no traces of her anxiety
today, as she followed Louisville's re-
ception program. She visited the
birthplace of Abraham Lincoln at i
Hogensville and "My Old Kentucky
Home" at Bardstown, but decided to
omit a civic banquet and ball tonight.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 18.-The Rou-
manian legation announced tonight on
behalf of Queen Marie that, due to
anxiety over the health of King Fer-
dinand, the Queen had deemed it
proper to cancel the remainder of her
American tour and proceed home at
the' earliest possible moment.
The legatin's announcement said:
"Due to the anxiety regarding the
health of His Majesty the King, Her
Majesty the Queen thought it advis-
able to renounce to her deepest regret
her entire program.
"Leaving Louisville tonight and pro-
ceeding directly to New York, where
she will probably arrive about Satur-
day morning Her Majesty and her
suite 'will sail for Europe the first

Edit6r's note: This is the twelfth of a
series of interviews with prominent authori-
ties on the crime situation in the United
States. Copyright 1926 by The Michigan
The Daily has undertaken a large.
order in its present review of the
crime situation, and there appears to'
be an interesting variety of opinion on
the subject. It is, to be sure, a good
deal like Mark Twain's weather, in
that everybody is talking about it, but
little is done. A fact in the problem
which is both tragictand encouraging
is that the mass of the criminal pop-
ulation which now engages so much
attention is made up of young men in
Stheir early twenties. This is tragic
because it reveals a great social
waste ;it encourages because it wouldr
seem that, if only we could discover
how these boys "get that way," we
should be able to direct their energies
into other channels.
Many theories have held sway as to
why people are "bad." That they are
possessed of the devil; that they are
descendents of Adam; that they are

1 just born so; orsthat they are men-
I tally diseased, are all more or less
familiar hypotheses. It is not clear
that these generalizations have en-
larged very much our understanding
of the problem. ' +
The theory of mental disease is theI
most scientific and illuminating of
those we have mentioned; yet so com-
petent an observer as Healey states
in his most recent publication that
feeble-mindedness, psychotic condi-
tion and other forms of abnormal men-
tality have no all-determining influ-
ence in the production of delinquency,
unless they are aggravated by a mor-
ally unfavorable environment. The
matter appears to be somewhat asi
follows: Whatever be the good qual-
ities of an individual, a good environ-
ment is necessary for their full and
normal development. On the other
hand, innate, undesirable qualitiesI
may be inhibited by a carefully ad-
justed environment, at least to the ex-
tent of preventing out and out crim-
inal behavior. In any case, we can-
not escape the importance of the so-
cial environment in explaining the
(Continued on Page 2)

I Miliigin Committee to 'Aid
for Entdowmnt of
I$1 l{14-00 000.



Cancellation Of Visit Of Queen Marie
Paves Way For Removal Of Board.
From Yost Field House
Due to the cancellation of the visit,
of Queen Marie, of Roumania, Hill
auditorium is once more available,
and will be used tomorrow afternoon
for the grid-graph of the Michigan-
Minnesota football game. The board
will not be operated at the Field
house, as was announced yesterday.
This change makes the former price
rates once more possible, and they
will be used. The tickets already sold
marked "Yost Field House" will be
honored at the doors as main-floor
For the first time this year, the Var-
sity band will appear at the grid-
graph and will play before the game
starts and between halves. According
to present plans, the band will make
the regular march in formation across
the campus, but instead of marching
south on State street, it will turn
north on State, and then east on N.
The management wishes -to apolo-
gize for the absence of a cheerleader
at the grid-graph of the Michigan-
Ohio State game, and has made ar-
rangements to have William A. War-
rick, Varsity cheerleader, lead the
crowd in songs and yells tomorrow.
He will also make all announcements
as are necessary and read the scores
of other games.
From all indications the crowd at
the auditorium tomorrow will far out-
number, any of the year. Tickets are
on sale at Graham's, Slater's, Wahr's,
Hueston's, the Union, Geo. Moe's sport
shop, and Calkins-Fletcher's drug
stores. The box-office of Hill audi-
torium will also sell tickets from the
time the doors open until the game
starts. The prices are 50 cents for
Rmain-floor seats, and 35 cents for bal-
cony, seats. Doors will be opened at
2 o'clock to allow the crowd time to
get seated before the game negins.
Reports from the game will also be
given at the matinee performance of
the Majestic theater.
Union Directors To

Creator of Office of Dean of Students
Will Attend Installation of
Society Here Tonight.
Thomas Arkle Clark, dean of stu-
dents of the University of Illinois, will
be the principal speaker at the Phi
Eta Sigma, installation banquet at
6:30 tonight i'n the Union. Dr. Clark
is one of the founders of the fra-;
ternity which was established at the
University of Illinois in 1923 and is
said to be the creator of the office of?
Dean of Students.
Other speakers on the program will
be Dean John R. Effinger of the lit-
erary college, J. A. Bursley, dean of
students, and Stewart S.Howe of
Illinois, national president of the
society. Honorary members of the
faculty include beside those mention-
ed, President Clarence Cook Little and
Dean George W. Patterson of the en-
gineering college.
Dr. Clark will arrive in Ann Arbor
this morning and will spend the day
inspecting the University, previous to
the installation to take place at 5
o'clock. Forty-six members of last
year's freshmen class will be installed.
President Little has recently express-
ed great interest in the purpose for
which the fraternity was founded and
its organization on the campus.
The fraternity was founded for the
purpose of stimulating freshman
scholarship. It is purely scholastic
in character the members necessarily
having an average of half A and half
B during their first semester or entire
freshman year.
The banquet will follow the instal-
lation ceremonies.
Bwoth Preferences !
Must Be Stated On
J-Hop Applications
Due to the new plan adopted by the
J-Hop committee this year whereby
the price-of the ticket includes the fee
for booth privileges, it is necessaryI

Professor Brown Heads State Drive;
Appeal for Fund to Continue
National Services.
Announcement of the personnel of
of the Michigan committee of the
American Historical Association En-
dowment fund drive was made known
i today by Prof. Everett S. Brown of
the political science department, who
is executive secretary and director ofI
the state drive.
The committee for Michigan in--
cludes President Emeritus Harry B.
Hutchins, Regent William L. Clem-
ents, donor of the library bearing his
name, which is devoted to historical
work; Regent Junius E. Beal; Prof.
Arthur L. Cross, Prof. Ulrich B.
Phillips and Prof. Claude H. Van
Tyne of the history department. Other
members of the committee include
prominent historians, newspapermen,
philanthropists and business men
throughout the state.
Society is 15 Years Old.
On the one hundred and fiftieth an-
niversary of the achievement of the
independence of the United States, the
American Historical Association is ap-
pealing for a fund of one million dol-
lars in order that it may continue ana
enlarge its national services. Former
Senator Albert J. Beveridge is chair-
man of the national committee in
charge of the drive.
One of the recent activities of the
American Historical Association is of
particular interest to Michigan. The
late Senator Samuel I. Ralston of
Indiana sponsored a bill providing for
the editing and publication of docu-
ments in Washington embodying the
action of the national government and
officials with reference to the organi-
zation of the Western territories.
Congress passed the bill but neglect-
ed to provide funds for the work.
At its anual meeting last December
in Ann Arbor, the association passed
a resolution requesting Congress to
make the necessary funds available. A
first appropriation of $20,000 was.
made and Dr. Newton D. Mereness has
begun 'the work of publication underI
the direction of the chief of the!
Divisions of Publications in the State
Department. These documents, when
completely published, will tell the true
story of the westward movement ofI
the United States into the Old North-
west and across the continent.
Promotes Historical Study.
Dedicated to the promotion of
American history and of the history
in America, the American Historical,
Association has since its foundation
forty-two, years ago proved a most ef-
ficient agency in directing and co-
ordinating h i s t o r i c a 1 interestsi
throughout the United States. Among
those who have served as president of
the association are two presidents of
the United States, Theodore Roosevelt
and Woodrow Wilson, and such promi-
nent men as James B. Angell, former
president of the University of Michi-
gan, Henry Adams, George F. Hoar,
Charles Francis Adams, Alfred T.
Mahan, Andrew D. White, Georgej
Bancroft and Goidwin Smith.


'Ensian Heads Urge
Seniors T o Have
Photos Taken Soon
With 1,200 seniors who have not yet
visited the photographers for sittings
and but 24 days left, danger that many
graduating students will not have their
pictures in the 1927 Michiganensian is
seen, by 'Ensian officials. At the same
time last year, although only !800
photographs remained to be taken, sev-
eral students were left out due to the
lateness of their sittings.
Seniors are urged to see the photo-
graphers right away, since, with the
number left;, the studios will have to
accommodate 50 .a day and it is fear-
ed that by Dec. 1 there will be so
many remaining that all will not be
The time cannot be extended after
vacation due to the fact that pictures
must be sorted and mounted before
Jan. 15, the day on which photographs
are to reach the engravers. Students
could not be accommodated at any
rate following vacation, since the
studios will be working on the organ-
ization photographs.
Order slips should be purchased
within the next ten days at the Mich-
iganensian office in the Press build-
ing between 2 and 5 o'clock in the
.afternoon. Any senior buying an or-
der slip after Dec. 1 must do so on
the understandini that his picture
may be withdrawn if the 'Ensian of-
ficals find it necessary.
City Of Zora Buried By Waters, Says
Albright In Lecture On History
Of Jordan Valley

George W. Wickersham
Former United States Attorney Gen-
eral, who will speak tonight in the
Natural Science auditorium on "The
Present Probability of American Ad-
herence to the World Court."
Washington Administrative heads
Make No Statements On Gun
Running In Republic


tration intentions as to Mexican gun-
In searching for some of. the an- running operations .in Nicaragua re-
cient sites mentioned in the Bible, , mained masked tonight by official sil-
particularly that of Zora, they have ence.
not been found generally because of President Diaz's assurance that any
the peculiar fact that the Dead Sea means the Washington government
I has been rising steadily for thousands might adopt to end hostilities in the1
of years, according to W. F. Albright, Central American country would have
director of the American School of I his approval, was being closely,
Oriental Research, speaking last night studied and there was no evidence
in Natural Science auditorium on that new instructions had yet beenI
"The Dawn of History in the Jordan sent to the American charge in Mana- i
Valley." His lecture last night was gua, or Rear Admiral Julian L. Lati- ,
the concluding one of a series of three mer, commanding American naval 1
talks and a sequence to his afternoon control in Nicaragua and adjacent,
lecture on "The 'Excavation of an waters.
Israelite City." A hint that further efforts might1
Along with the burial of the an- be expected to bring peace in Nicara-,
cient city of Zora by the waters of gua by diplomatic means, eliminating
the Dead Sea were many mounds of 1 the Mexican angle of the problem,,
the bronze age. "The early traditions was dropped at the State government.
which have come to us allays have Despite the open invitation for force-
a nucleus of truth," declared the j ful intervention to end invasion on the,
speaker, in explaining his belief that part of the government of Mexico, im- I
all of these sites really exist, although plied in President Diaz's communica-
perhaps not accessable to excavation. tion, Secretary Kellogg was repre-
Answering the question as to why sented as regarding that document as
the Jordan valley was so densely pop a request for further American good
ulated during the early bronze age, offices to end the revolution.
Mr. Albright explained that the peo- Efforts to expand on this and ascer
ple of necessity had to settle where, tain what might happen if new diplo- I
they could irrigate their lands, and the matic overtures were no more success-
river valleys were the only place ful than thjose in the immediate past
where this could be done. Thus the to the same, end, were met with a re-'
I Jordan valley is no different than the fusal to commit the Wshington gov-
valleys of the Nile, Euphrates, Tig- ernment. Complete liberty to take I
ris, and similar rivers of that region. any action warranted by developments
Mr. Albright was brought to Ann in Nicaragua was reserved.
Arbor under the joint auspices of the I A specific inquiry as to whether the
University and the School of Re- American embargo on arms shipments
ligion. to Nicaragua might be raised and the
Diaz government afforded an oppor-'
a lke Tatunity to equip itself from American
sources, also drew a flat refusal to
comment. In thatt connection, it was
Chemistry Of Blood pointed out, however, that while the
other Central American governments
Dr. Donald Van Slyke lectured on promptly took similar action in con-
the "Physical Chemistry of the Blood" cert with the American embargo, the
yesterday afternoon in the Chemistry Mexican foreign minister had replied
building. He brought out what was to official notification on the subject,
going on in blood circulation every that he would take the embargo ques-
minute of the day, the effects of var- tion under advisement.
ious actions in the blood and the dis- The Managua legation transmitted
tribution of the cells and serums. Dr. today the names of six cabinet officers 1
Van Slyke is the chief chemist at the appointed by Diaz. All are conserva-
hospital of the Rockefeller institute. tives. A portfolio or two may still.be
The speaker was introduced by Dr. ( vacant, held for possible liberal rep-,
Howard B. Lewis, professor of physi- resentation, but there was no definite
ological chemistry, and was heard by word that Diaz had as yet made di-
a large audience. Dr. Van Slyke is a rect peace proposals to the liberals
graduate of the University of the class i or as to what their attitude would be.
of 1905 and was recently elected to !
an' honorary membership in Phi I BUENOS AIRES.-The proposed
Lambda Upsilon, national chemical South Polar expedition headed by'
1 fraternity. Senor Pauly, has been postponed.
(By Associated Press) Sweden had nothing printed on it and
LONDON, Nov. 18.-George Bernard apparently was used chiefly to wrap
Shaw, the veteran British playwright, Australian apples, Shaw proposed that
who was awarded the Nobel prize in'a fund be established to bring in im-
literature for 1925, today notified the portant Swedish books and to support
organs working for intellectual inter-+
Swedish academy that he was happy course between the two nations.

Is Chairman Of The League Of Nations
Committee Of Jurists Working On
International Law
Europe's view of the American
World court reservations, and the
present probability of the United
States' entrance into that judiciary
will be discussed by George W. Wick-
ersham, formerly attorney general
under President Taft, at 8 o'clock to-
night in the Natural Science auditori-
um. Dean Henry M. Bates of the Law
school will preside at the meeting,
which is being conducted by the
League of Nations Non-Partisan as-
Mr. Wickersham will explain the
procedure of the conference of states
signatories to the Permanent court of
International Justice statute, which
he attended while in Geneva last sum-
mer. He is chairman of. the League
of Nations committee of distinguished
jurists working on the codification of
international law.
During his stay here, Mr. Wicker-
sham will be the guest of the Lawyers'
club, where he is to attend a luncheon
of the law faculty this noon. He will
be given a dinner at the Union tonight
by a group of the faculty.
Spoke Here Three Years Ago
Mr. Wickersham spoke here three
years ago, at which time he pro,
nounced the Court "the crowing
achievement of the League," due
largely to the efforts' of Elihu Root.
The latter was on the league commit-
tee which drew up the court statute,
as provided in Article XIV of the
league covenant. Another American
jurist, John Bassett Moore, is now a
judge on the World court bench.
In his address of 1923 Mr. Wicker-
sham stated that "so long as any par-
ticular nation regards itself as su-
perior to all the rest of the world and
is so mistrustful of itself that it is
afraid to sit in conference with other
nations and discuss their differences
in public view, just so will all its pro-
claimed desire for peace will seem,
if it is not actually, hollow and insin-
In regard to the power of the court
to stop wars, he said, "It may be con-
ceded that an international court will
not stop any war more than national
courts stop crime; but every time an
international question is settled by
peaceful menas, the possibility of the
dispute ripening into a cause of war
is removed."
is New York Attorney
The speaker attended Lehigh uni
versity for two years, and graduated
from the University of Pennsylvania
law school in 1880. He holds hon-
orary degrees from Pennsylvania, Le-
high, and Harvard universities, and
from Hobart college. He has prac-
ticed law in New York city since 1882.
Mr. Wickersham was attorney gen-
eral under President Taft from 1909
to 1913. Among other pub:ic offices
which he has held, he was chairman
of the Judiciary committee of the
New York Constitutional convention
in 1915, president of the Bar associa-
tion of New York from 1914 to 1917,
president of the American Prison as-
sociation, and is a trustee of the Car-
negie institution of Washington, the
University of Pennsylvania, Barnard
college, and the Cathedral of St. John
the Divine in New York city. Ie is an
officer of the French Legion of Honor.
He is now a member of the firm of
Cadwalder, Wickersham and Taft, of
New York.

Senior Students In
School Of Education
Plan For Memorial
That each member of the class be
assessed with dues amounting to -two
dollars in order that the class might
leave some memorial, was the decision
reached by the members of the Senior
class of the School of Education at
their meeting in the auditorium of the
University High school yesterday
In order to assure a response in
payment of these dues by all the mem--
bers of the class, it was decided that
those members who fail to respond
be declared ineligible to hold any
class offices or any position on any
I of the various committees. The per-
sonnel of some of the committees al-
ready chosen was announced, among
these was a committee which is to de-


that every applicant place his booth !__
preference, whether fraternity or in- Final approval for the operation of
dependent, upon the application before an amateur station by the Signal
presenting it to the committee, it was Corps unit of the R. 0. T. C., was re-I

half of next week." A C n t i stated by the committee yesterday. ceived from the Department of Cor- t
Adjust Constitution'Many applications have been received
1 cerce yesterday. The license as-
.1j- by the committee without any prefer- signed the call number, 8 AXZ, to the
Book-Cadillac ' il 1 Details made necessary by the pass- ence'statement and it will be neces- new station. Two years is the length
e- age of the amendments to the Union sary for those that have already hand- of time for which the permit has been
Feature Grid-Graph constitution Wednesday night will be ed in applications without such pre- granted.
attended to by the Union board of di- ( ference to register their preference The set-up for the station has al-
Owing to the enthusiasnm shwn at dectors at their meeting next week. before next Tuesday. ready been built and is ready for
the Wisconsin and Ohio State anes, The time and method of making re- There will 'be J-Hop committeemen operatidn. The apparatus is known
a grid-sgraph -servi wita game, funds to life members of the Union at the main desk of the Union from 2 'as a "short wave set" and has i
;a grid-graph service will again be element of this fall's tuition will be to 5 o'clock today and Monday forHetatnnwhh sdsgdwih
gvnin thme main ball room of, the, I hertz antenna which is designed withm
Book-Cadillac hotel tomorrow. The settled, it has been announced, and the purpose of issuing new applica- a current feed system. Another fea-
event Is held under the auspices of all necessary adjustments for placing tions and receiving preferences fromn ture of the mechanism is the trans-
the Michigan club of Detmroit.e i- I the new amendments in the constitu- those who have already sent their Iformer input of 50-watts.
hr PryorhogwaspresdetotI- tion will be made at this time. applications to the committee. IThe officials in charge believe that
Oratorical association of the Univer- Iccommunication with amateur stations
sity two years ago, assisted by Ted HISTORY SHOWS FIRST UNIVERSITY all over the country will be possible.
English, is in charge of the arrange-'" It is expected that -time station will
ments.h, is cag h rag-COMMENCEMEN TS HELD IN CHURCH join in the near future the U. S. Army
Various features fill out the pro- amateur radio net, that is made up of
gram in additio to time grid-graph it- I connection with the display of Palmer Williams presiding. The ex- All the constructione and connec-
self. Last week, President Clarence documents commemorating the cen- ercises were saddened by the death Atios for the set were made by ad-
Cook Little spoke to the audience douet ommrtn h e-Iof Prof. Whitinmg, but the attendance I in o h e eemaeb d
which packed the l ill room, just teniial of the founding of the Presby- was larger tham it othmerwise w vanced students in the R. O. T. C.
before the Ohio State game started. terian church in Ann Arbor, Prof. have been since many visitors came department. The assembling of the
Two weeks ago Mayor John Smith of Orlando W. Stephenson, head of the for the purpose of having some part parts was done under the supervisioz
of TAnf r,, hn.,rd T 0Vh1qho.ro n o

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan