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October 07, 1926 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-10-07

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ESTABLISHED
1890

fri

~Iaitj

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVII. No. 9

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1926

EIGHT PARES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

r

-

PLANS COMPLETED
FOR CONOCgATIONS1
WILL BEGIN SUNDAY

PROGRAM IS ARRANGED FOR BISHOPS
THREE DAY VISIT OCTOBER 11 TO 13

DR. ALBERT PARKER FITCH
WILL DELIVER FIRST
OF ADDRESSES

SET ELECTION DATES
November 6 Chosen As Date For An-
nual Fall Games Between Fresh-
men and Sophomores
Five Sunday convocations will be
held this fall in Hill auditorium un-
der the auspices of the Student cou-
cl, the Women's league, and the
School of Religion, with the first con-
vention next Sunday, it was announc-
ed by Theodore Hornberger, '27,
chairman of the services, in his re-
port last night to the Student ocun-
cil. Dr. Albert Parker Fitch, of
Carleton college, Northfield, Minn.,
who spoke at one of the convocations
here last May, will give the address
next Sunday.
Dr. Fitch is a professor of the phil-
osophy of religion at Carleton college.
He is a speaker on religious topics
and the author of several books, his
latest novel being "None So Blind,"
a college story.
Other Speakers Named
Convocations will be held the re-
maining Sundays this month. Dr. Carl
Patton of the Chicago Theological
seminary will give the address Oct.
17, and the Rev. Joseph Fort Newton
of Philadelphia will speak Oct. 24.
The following Sunday, Oct. 31, the
Rev. Charles Gilkey of Chicago will be
here, with the present semester's con-
vocations concluding Nov. 7 when
William Lyon Phelps, professor of
English at Yale University, and well
known author, will give the address.
Townspeople this year will be re-
quested to occupy the balcony in or-
der that the main floor may be en-
tirely devoted to students. Sunday
will mark the opening of the second
series of convocations here which
were inaugurated with four services
last May, each of which were attend-
ed by more than 2,500 students,, fac-
ulty members and townspeople.
Name Senior Elections
All senior class elections in the Un-
iversity will be held next week, it
was decided by the council at its
meeting last night. Elections in the
junior classes will be held the fol-
lowing week and those in the soph-
omore classes a week later. Fresh-
men elections this year will not be
held until after Thanksgiving day.
The work of organizing the new
college councils will begin immediate-
ly under the supervision of the gen-
eral council. Each college body will
elect its officers the latter part of this
week or the first of next. The pres-
idents of all of the college councils
will then automatically become ex-,
officio members of the general coun-
ciL
Cheering Section on Saturday
It was definitely decided by the
council to introduce Michigan's new
permanent cheering section at Sat-
urday's game with M. S. C. Uniforms
of those enrolled in the bloc will be
worn for the first time at this game.
Saturday, Nov. 6, was the date set
for the annual Fall games between
the sophomore and freshman classes.
As has been, customary, the tradition-
al event will take place the morning
of the last home football game.
LONDON-Sir Austen Chamberlain,
British foreign secretary, has not been
converted to fascism, he told Inter-
viewers on returning from his con-
ference with Premier Mussolini, at
beghorn.
' MINNESOTA GAME OVERSOLD;
MONEY WILL BE REFUNDED j
Students who applied for extra
tickets for the .Minnesota game
after Oct. 1 will have their money
refunded, according to an an-
nouncement made by Harry Til-
lotson, business manager of the
athleticassociation, yesterday. 1
Late Tuesday the athletic as-1

soc'ation became aware of the
fact that the ticket quota for the
Minnesota game to be played
here Oct. 16 had been oversold
by more than 2,000. This necesi-
tated refusal of all applications
for extra tickets mailed into the
offices after the first of the
month. Students will be granted
one ticketmon their student cou-

By Lt. Commander W. H. Faust
The Department of Religious Edu-
cation of the national council of the
Protestant Episcopal church has a
fund known as the Turner Legacy
which was left for the purpose of
providing for college students a ser-
ies of talks on the Christian faith.
Under the terms of the legacy, the
department has invited the Rt. Rev.
Arthur Foley Winnington-Ingram,
Lord Bishop of London, to visit cer-
tain universities in the United States
and Canada during the months of Oc-
tober and November. The University
of Michigan is on his itinerary and
the faculty and students, therefore,
will have the opportunity of enter-
taining this distinguished churchman
and listening to his addresses dn the
11th, 12th, and 13th of this month.
The program, as arranged by the
Student council and others for the
Lord Bishop's entertainment and
meetings with the faculty and stu-
dents, has been returned with his ap-
proval to the Rev. Henry Lewis, the
"Key man" in Michigan. This pro-
gram, in Its main features, will be
followed by the various committees
having charge of the details in order
to eliminate all possible chances of
interference that hnight follow unnec-
essary changes. The program is as
follows:
Monday, October 11
12:15-Luncheon with the faculty of
the University in the ladies' dining
room at the Union.
2-4-Rest, conferences or games with
students.
1:30-Formal welcome to Ann Arbor
by students of the University in
the Pendleton library in the Union.
6:15-Dinner with President and Mrs.
Little.
8:00-Address at a "Faculty-Student"
mixer in the main assembly room of
the Union.
Tuesday, October 12
A.M.-Rest, conferences or games
with students.
12:15-Luncheon in the Union private
dining room. Twenty selected stu-
dents, men and women, will be the
hosts.
2:00-4-Rest, personal conferences or
games with students.
4:15-Address before the School of
Religion' in the Natural Science au-
ditorium.
6:15-Informal supper with the Epis-
copal students' club in the Union.
8:00-Guest of the Oratorical asso-
clation at the lecture by Lt. Comman-
der R. E. Byrd in Hill auditorium.
Wednesday, October 13
A.M.-Rest, personal conferences, or
games with students.
12:15-Luncheon with members of
St. Andrew's Episcopal church in
the ladies' dining room of the Un-
ion.
2-4-Rest, personal conferences or
games with students.
4:00-Tea and informal gathering in
Pendleton library in the Union.
The entire student body will be the
hosts.'
5:00-Leaves by motor for Detroit.
As the Bishop claims he is not aI
good sleeper on our Pullman cars the
schedule gives him the opportunity
to rest after his arrival here from1
Chicago on Monday morning. Reports
of his activities at other places would1
indicate that a night spent on a train1
does not quench his desire for a game I
of tennis or golf. In this connection;
it is reported that.the Lord Bishop,1
despite his years, can hold his own
with men many years his junior on
either the golf links or the tennis
courts. Those players, in either
game, who happen to be his oppo-
nents must keep their eyes on the,
ball or they may be in for a soundl
drubbing. Opponents and partners
for either game will be held in read-
iness should he elect one or the oth-
er instead of spending the mornings
and afternoon in the quiet of his own
room.
The object of the Bishop's visit is
to get in personal touch with young
faculty members and the students.
Many requests have been receivedi
from the hospitable residents of Ann
Arbor to entertain him in their homes,

but those in charge of arranging the
schedule believe that the Michigan'
Union lends itself most admirably as
the central place where the Bishop
and his companions, Mr. Blyth and
the Rev. 11. C. Thomas, the Bishop's
chaplain, may meet thse students with1

the informality and freedom they so
much desire.
Particular emphasis is laid on the
point that the Bishop wants to get
in personal touch with individual stu-
dents. In order to accomplish this
purpose he especially asks that stu-
dents make arrangements, through his
chaplain, for personal conferences
during those hours assigned for them
on the schedule.
He has made these characteristic
stipulations: "I clearly understand
that the main object of my visit was
to speak to the young men at the uni-
versities, and have time to see some
of them personally. You might also
arrange for me to play tennis or
squasl rackets or golf with some of
them, as I still play all of these games
pretty well. My idea would be to
give a general talk on the Christian
faith and rather invite them to state
their difficulties to me in private af-
terwards. I will leave it to you en-
tirely with a hint to leave plenty of
time for fresh air and exercise with
-euios eas o um I uoui Sunoo esoql
thing personallycof the young men of
the country. I can do this better if
I have time left to play games with
them."
Any students who desire to try con-
clusions with the Bishop on the ten-
nis court or golf links should make
his request for an assignment through
the chaplain.
Both the Ann Arbor Golf club and
the Barton Hills Country club have
extended the courtesies of their clubs
to the Bishop and his companions
during their stay in Ann Arbor.
Recreation grounds will not be lack-
ing if our distinguished guests find
the time in their short stay to tuck
in a few games each day for pleasant
exercise.
The University aas a whole has an
unusual opportunity to meet and en-
tertain one of the world's greatest
and most famous prelates of the day.
He desires to come in personal con-
tact with American university life
and to give his help and counsel to
those youths of our country who have
need of it in solving their own per-
sonal problems. The fulfillment of
this mission to Ann Arbor depends
upon the reception our student body
is prepared to give him.
TOWN MAE ISLA ND
BY ILLNOIS FLOOD'
Two Hundred Are Homeless As Water
Surrounds Beardston When
Levees Break
PREDICT RECORD RISE
(By Associated Press)
BEARDSTOWN, Ill., Oct. 6.--Waters
from two broken levees made Beards-
town an island tonight, entirely sur-
rounded bl flood tides and with no
avenue of escape except a railroad
over which trains are being operated
through six inches of water.
The torrent of Lost creek, which
burst a levee Monday, advanced late
today and met the overflow of the
Illinois river at the Beardstown-
Springfield highway, where water to-
night was six inches deep. The island
thus formed at its widest point is more
than three miles in width.
Two hundred were homeless tonight
and quartered in tents provided by the
Salvation army and the Illinois na-
tional guard.
The funeral of the flood's only cas-
ualty to date will be held tomorrow
when services are conducted for Mrs.
C. E. Soule, wife of the city health
officer, who died last night of pneu-
monia following exposure. The body
will be taken by train to Byron, Ill..
for burial. It is impossible to get
from the city to the cemetery.
The Illinois river reached a state
tonight of 24 feet, 11 inches, a rise of
more than six inches today and only
two inches short of the record rise
of 1922. Forecasters say the stream

wil stand at 25.3 feet by tomorrow.
The Central Illinois Public Service
company worked to maintain the city's
gas supply in three feet of water, but
one main burst today and left the
business houses without gas.

LABORFEDERTION~
ATTACKS ACTiON OF
LABOR LEA I)EIIS VI(4OIROUSLY DE.
NOUNCE WITHDRAWAL OF
INVITATIONS
FREY READS LETTER
Resent Implication That Labor Me
Are Opposed To Patriotism,
American Ideals
(By Associated Press)
DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 6.--Action of
Detroit churches and the Y. M. C. A.
in withdrawing their invitations to
labor officials was denounced by the
convention of the American Federation
of Labor today in a long special ses-
sion conducted under suspension of
the rubhs and regular order of busi-
ness.
William Green, president of the fed-
eration, announced in answer to a
question from the floor, that during
the noon recess today he had been
formally notified that an invitation
extended him in July to speak at the
Y. M. C. A. meeting next Sunday had
been withdrawn.
D)enounces Action
John T. Frey, president of the Ohio,
State federation, prefaced his inter-;
rogation of Green with a vigorous de-
nunciation of the action of the church-
men and a reply to the public infer-
ence of the Detroit Board of Com-
merce that the aims of the American.
Federation of Labor speakers who had
been invited to fill Detroit pulpits
were not in harmony with the tradi-
tional ideals of American patriotism.
Frey began by reading an open let-
ter from the Detroit Board of Com-
merce to the ministers of the city in
which the labor speakers named were
characterized as "men who are ad-
mittedly attacking our government
and our administration plan of em-
ployment."
The letters ended with the sugges-
tion the ministers deliberate "whether
or not you wish to have your church
deviate from the program for which
it is maintained."
Questions Clergy
"I just wish to ask," Frey 'began,
"if it is in truth fact that a speech
by a representative of the American
Federation of Labor would represent
a deviation from the program for
which the Christian church is main-
tained.
"I deeply resent the implication of
those gentlemen that the patriotism
and loyalty of the American Federa-
tion of Labor leadership and program
are opposed to the ideals of our
American institutions and historical
traditions."
BANKERS ELECT
NEW PRESIDENT
New Leader Once Worked As Grocery
Clerk In Texas Town
(By Associated Press)
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 6.-Melvin A.
Taylor, of Chicago, was elected presi-
dent of the American Bankers asso-
ciation at the annual convention of
the organization here today. Thomas
I. Preston, of Chattanooga, Tenn., was
elected vice-president, and Craig C.
Hazelwood of Chicago, second vice-
president.
'he bankers chose leaders who have
won their way to recognition by hard
work and study.
The new president, who is 48,

worked in a grocery store in His-
boro, Texas, as a youth, and studied
law at 19. After practicing law a
short while he became connected with
banks at Malone and Ballinger, Tex.,'
later going to East St. Louis and thenj
to Chicago.I
Mr. Preston climbed the banking
ladder from his first job as runner
for a bank at Tullhulma, Tenn. HeI
was graduated from an academy in
Tennessee, taught in country schools
and studied law during his vacations.
yA graduate of the University of
Chicago, Mr. Hllazelwood started his
banking career as a messenger fro
a Chicago bank.
Delegates to the convention went
through a general session today de-
voted entirely to business of the asso-
ciation and listening to a speech by
Gerard B. Winston, firmer under sec-
retary of the treasury, who gave an
address on the nation's financial situ-
ation and declared further federal tax
reductions were impractical at this

University Students
Return To Classes
After Brief Strike
(E y Associated Press)
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. .-Student
attendance at the Univecrsity of Wash-
ington was reported back to normal
today following the absence from
classes of some students yesterday
in protest against the removal of Dr.
Henry Suzzallo as president of the in-
stitutln.
Dr. Suzzallo had counseled the stu-
dent body not to participate in a
strike, which was urged in posters
found on the camp~us.
An editorial today in the Daily, a
university publication, took a thrust
at Governor Roland Hartley in con-
nection' with the removal of President
Suzzallo.
BEILGIUM HAS PLAN
TO STABILIZE COIN
Scheme Includes Foreign Loans To Be
Distributed Among New York And
Various European Cities
QUICK FLOTATION SEEN
(By Associated Press)
BRUSSELS, Belgium, Oct. 6.-The
Belgium government under the dicta-
torial powers recently conferred upon
it by Parliament, is expected to an-
nounce shortly a plan for the stabili-
zation of the Belgian franc.
This will include a foreign loan of
from $50,000,000 to $60,000,000, of
which New York will be expected to
take at least half. The remainder will
be distributed to London, Amsterdam,
Berlin, and Basle. No steps have been
taken to negotiate such a loan, how-
ever, nor has the cabinet yet formally
announced its decision.
M. Franck, governor of the Bank of
Belgium, who has been in London, to-
day related to the council of ministers
the result of his London conversa-
tion. Although no statement was is-
sued, it is understood that he informed
the cabinet that the principal banks
of issue in countries having the gold
standard had promised their aid to the
Belgium National bank. This aid
would be forthcoming as soon as the
government thought it opportune to
make an attempt to stabilize the franc
and as soon bas it had floated a foreign
loan necessary for that operation.
NEW YORK, Oct. 6.-Early flota-
tion of an international loan for Bel-
gium, long delayed by political and
financial obstacles, is now viewed as
a certainty by American bankers. At
least half of the issue which was ex-
pected to total $60,000,000 or more will
be sold in the United States by bank-
ing houses which previously have rep-
resented the Belgian government.
Expressing their satisfaction with
the progress made by Belgium under
Finance Minister Franqui in solving
currency problems, leading bankers
said they were hopeful that the way
would be cleared for giving further
assistance to the stabilization pro-
gram.
UNIVERSITY MAN
DIES IN WRECK
William E. Higgins, '27E, died in
Norwalk hospital, New Haven, Conn.,
late Saturday as the result qf injuries
received in an automobile accident,
according to word received today.
Higgins was riding with a friend who,
blinded by the bright lights of an
approaching driver, was unable to
keep the car on the Southport-Fair-j
field road, and crashed into the cement
bridge over Mill river. Higgins was

thrown against the windshield and
received fractures of the skull and
lacerations. He did not regain cons-
ciousness. His home was at 245 Mc-
Kinley street, New Haven.
ork to meet his father, preparatory
to taking a traini for Ann Arbor. He
was not in school last year, having
been enrolled in the engineering
school for the two yearstprevious. He
had planned to complete his course
here. Although reported to have been
prominent in athletics, officials at the
Athletic association were unable to
identify him with any teams.
COMMITTEE ACTS
ON APPLICATIONS
More than 100 late applications and
special requests for permission to
operate automobiles, were considered

LI1TTLE URGES FRESHMEN
ETO JOIN OFFICERS' CORPS
Class of 1930:
Some questions have been ask-
ed concerning practical ways of
developing loyalty and the spir-
it of service to the University,
the State, and the Nation, which
I most inadequately treated in
my talk to the members of the
class of 1930 at the Union.
Many methods for developing
an appreciation of values and
loyalty based on subordination
of self interest to that of the
group exist. Among the most
valuable is the unselfish partic-
ipation in the courses of train-
ing offered by the R. O. T. C. at
the University. These courses
are open, to freshmen. The more
or less similar type of training
which I received in 1916 and
1917 together with a close study
of the work of these units have
Iconvinced me that they form
one of the most available and
valuable means of developing a
sense of proportion. To those
members of the class of 1930
who are interested in a practi-
cal method of self development,
1 I recommend a serious consid-
eration of the courses mention-
I ed. C. C. Little.

_i
i
i
i

PRS UITTL SKSe
PHSEA ITL' RCH FOR TRUTH
AT STATEMEETING
APPEAL TO EMOTIONS FAILS TO
PREVENT SUFFERING SAYS
EDUCATOR
LAPP DESCRIBES WORK

Financial Guard Against
Unemployment Seen as
By Council Head

Sickness,
Need

0HATHCLBOR~ FIRST MEETING

Jerome Mikesell, '27L, President
The Oratorical Association,
Makes Appointments

Of

BYRD IS FIRST SPEAKER
Season tickets for the Oratorical
association lecture course are selling
at a rapid rate, Prof. R. D. T. Hollis-
ter, head of the public speaking de-
partment, announced last night at the
first meeting of the Oratorical board.
Only 75 seats of the $3.50 section re-
main with a large portion of the $3.00
and $2.50 seats still available. "It is
the best preliminary sale ever held,
with yesterday afternoon's sale
amounting to $1178.50," Prof. Hollis-
ter said.
Lieutenant Commander Richard E.
Byrd will inaugurate the 1926-1927
season on Oct. 12 with his lecture:
'"The First Flight to the North Pole."
Motion pictures will be shown to il-
lustrate Byrd's experiences.
Prof. Hollister reported on the Eng-
lish debate trip, and committees for
the coming year were announced by
Jerome Mikesell, '27L, president of the
association. The entertainment com-
mittee is composed of Miss Margarette
Nichols, '27. Thomas Koykka, '27, is
chairman of the local contest commit-
tee. The intersociety committee'is in
charge of Leroy Selmeier, '27Ed.
James Herald, '27, is in charge of the
publicity. G. E. Densmore of the pub-
lic speaking department will be con-
test director. Elmore McCormick,
'29L, is business manager and has
charge of the ticket sale. Prof. Hol-
lister is chairman of the lecture com-
mittee.
Tickets for the series of lectures
will be on sale at the box office of
Hill auditorium from 2 to 5 o'clok
today and for the remainder of the
week.
GROUPf TO STUDY1
BUSINESS COURSES
College courses in economics and
business administration and the extent
to which they enable students to solve
practical problems of business will be{
studied and measured this fall by a
group of business experts, headed by
Senator Arthur Capper, of Kansas.
The special prize of $1,000 has been
offered by Dr. Edward Plaut, New
York manufacturer, to the student or
professor who presents the suggestion
of most practical value for the soln-
I tion of the price-cutting evil.
CHILE WITHHOLDS
ASSENT TO FLIGHT
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6.-Chile is the
only South American government still
withholding assent for the crossing
of her territory in the projected Pan-
American flight sponsored by the
I army.
Until Chile gives the permission re-
quested by the state department, the
expedition, which plans to cover 18,-
000 miles, will be held up.
State department officials are con-
fident that the Santiago government
will agree to their requests, since the
prime object of the flight is to pro-

Issuing a challenge to all social
workers to seek sincerely and boldly
for the truth, President Clarence Cook
Little in addressing the opening ses-
sion of the Michigan State Confer-
ence of Social Work last night at the
Union assured them truth and truth
only will give the social workers a
sound philosophy.
President Little indicated that the
social worker of today is too often
satisfied with appealing to the emo-
tions rather than to seek for causes
and the truth. He told how emotion
truly affects generosity but continu-
ed, "appealing to the emotions may
help to alleviate human suffering but
it does not prevent it."
Traces Medical History
To make more clearly the manner
in which social science should be car-
ried out, President Little traced the
history of medicine. He told his au-
dience how medicine started as an
art and was originally linked up with
the mysterious. "Doctors worked on
the emotions and fears, the suspi-
cions and superstitions of their fol-
lowers in the early days, and medicine
was linked up with religion. But at
a later date people became curious.
They firied to outwit their own super-
stitionA and find causes and preven-
tatives for their mental conditions
and sicknesses. They learned the
structure of the body, the function of
the brain, and the working of the cir-
culatory system. These discoveries
man found were'more valuable to him
than gold. A new philosophy was in-
troduced in the field of medicine. To-
day, medicine is a science, and sci-
ence is the vehicle of righteousness
and progress in the search for truth."
President Little said that there has
been a parting of the ways between
medicine and that religion which
tends to obscure truth, but pointed
out that there has been a new part-
nership formed between religion and
the medical science. With science
furnishing the truths and preventa-
tives in the field of medicine, and re-
ligion furnishing the qualities of
mercy, sympathy, service, and affec-
tion for fellowmen, President Little
explained the result is a real combi-
nation.
Social Science Similar
The social science is going through
this same development as medicine
had to go through, he pointed out and
continued, "when we reduce social
problems to a broader base, we can
hope to find sources and prevention."
President Little indicated that a
real partnership between the social
science and religion has not yet been
effected. "The relation of denomina-
tional religion and social work is of
long standing," he said. "It has of-
ten resulted in placing the minor
group problem above the most impor-
tant problem of the whole." He said
that religion should furnish the four
qualities in the field of social science
as it does in the field of medicine,
but when it has furnished these qual-
ities religion has served its purpose
and should not hinder social work as
a science in its search for real truth.
Lapp Speaks
John A. Lapp, president of the Na-
tional Conference of Social Work,
was the next speaker. He traced the
history of social work briefly and
showed how the organization which
he represents is trying to carry out
the advice given by President Little.
"Social work began as a purely
charitable enterprise, taking care of
the sick and little attention was paid
to the sources and preventatives" he
stated.
Mr. Lapp said that social workers
are now interested in sources and
preventatives, but the problems which
confront them are great and require
much time for remedy. "Sickness
and unemployment are the principal
causes of poverty," said Mr. Lapp.
"We know that, but as yet have not
produced a remedy. There must be
some system devised whereby people
can be guarded financially against.
sickness and unemployment as they
are against accidents through com-

pensation and insurance. When sick-
ness dogs, accidents hanidicap, and a

4

LAPP DECLARES THAT THERE IS NO
CRIME WA VE; DECRIES PESSIMISM

Pointing out that we are living in an
era of poisonous propaganda and that
certain individuals and groups boldly
sacrifice the noblest schemes for the
betterment of humanity, John A. Lapp,
president of the national conference
of social workers, last night in an in-
terview, attributed the promotion of

between 1910 and 1923 in reality de-
creased."
Mr. Lapp stated that during the 13
years mentioned, the number of pris-
oners in penal institutions decreased
17 per cent and the number of com-
mitments to such institutions de-
creased 37 per cent, according toy

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