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May 27, 1927 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1927-05-27

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:43 at I ij



VOL. XXXVII. No. 173






Wolverines Conceded About 10 Points
Over Closest Rivals, Iowa
And Illini Teams
Favored to win their third consec-
utive Big Ten track and field cham-
pionship and the fourth within a per-
iod of five years, Coach Stephen J.-
Farrell's band of 23 Wolverines will
compete today in the preliminaries at
Camp Randall field in Madison, Wis-
consin, apparently only slightly wor-
ried over the threat expected from
Illinois and hardly considering Iowa
and Wisconsin as possibilities.
Since the meet inaugural in 1901
Michigan has succeeded in winning
the title 10 times, this despite the
fact that (uring the 1906-1917 inter-
val they were withdpawn from Con-
ference competition. Coach Harry
Gill's Illini stand, second with eight
victories throughout the whole period.
In the number of first places wonl
again the Wolverines are ranked first
with 78, but Chicago and Illinois trail
in close order with 75 and 67. A
grand total of 778 points rates the In-
dians well in the van of Michigan
with. 605, however.
The proverbial "dope bucket" allows,
Capt. Phil Northrop and his mates a
margin of at least 10 points over their
closest rivals by dusk tomorrow, and
Hester, Ketz, Schravesand, Northrop,j
Lovette, and Hornberger should aver-
age one first place each on the basis
of past performances.
Illinois presents a great group of
middle distance runners and sufficient
strength in the weights and jumps to
meritdconsideration, while Iowa is ex-
pected to garner enough points in the
hurdles, relay, shorter sprints and in
the field to outscoreWisconsin and
McGinnis, indoor champions, by a
small margin. '
Just what the favorites will total
depends considerably upon how big
a gash some of the outsiders and
their aces will cut into the scoring
column. And before tomorrow Indi-
ana, Purdue, Chicago, Ohio, North-
western, and Minnesota will be just
as much "outsiders" as Grinnell,
Ames, Oberlin, Michigan State, and
the host of others who were prohibit-
ed from competing in the Conference
meet when the classic was made a
closed affair last year. .
Perhaps the only record that is a.t
all sure to go by the boards is the
mark of 47 feet 1-2 inch set by Lyon,
Illinois, last year when he displaced
the old mark by Ralph Rose, Michi-
gan, of 47 feet 1-4 inch way back in
1904. Lyon has repeatedly pushed the
brass ball beyond that distance this1
season and in the Michigan dual meet
three weeks ago shoved one out 48
feet 10 7-8 inches.
Northrop's great leap last week
against Ohio, 24 feet 3-4 inch in the'
broad jump, although fully a foot
short of Hubbard's Conference mark,
makes him the favorite to win that
title for Michigan for the eighth time
since Carl Johnson accomplished the
feat in 1918. Hster should win the
dash event again, an event which
Michigan'has2not failed to win since
Wittman's 1923 triumph.,
Paul Endriss, '28, Varsity cheer-
leader, last night announced the

cheerleading squad for next year. It!
will be composed of two groups, jun-
ior assistants and sophomore tryouts,
of which the latter group will meet
next fall before the football season'
starts. Members will be chosen from
the sophomores by last year's leaders
who are: William Warrick, '27, Jack
Hedrick, '28, Robert Leland, '28, Far-
num Buckingham, '28, and Paul En-
driss, '28. The junior assistants are:
Emmett Brown, '29, Harry Lee, '29,
Ralph Topp, '29, and Robert Adams,
'29. The sophomore tryouts are: Gost,
'30, Todd, '30, Suthers, '30, Correll, '30,
and Tuby, '30.1

One of the matters of tremen- possibilities for trouble.,Left uSn- By Entire Populace
dous interest to the student body considered, as well, is that largeATI
which is expected to be discussed body of undergraduates wh (By Associated Press)Londo
not dependent upon them. drive PARIS, May 26-Glorified by all plane,1
dytheir cars safely, usefully, and Paris today, Capt. Charles Lindbergh nounce
Regents at its meeting tonight or with a sense of their own duties UIQUII iIH was hailed by the entire populace of The
a month hence is that of restrict- and obligations to others. the capital, the mighty and the lowly, guest
ing student operation of motor The only solution remaining is as the greatest hero that has arisen Hough
vehicles. The problem is obvious- a partial restriction, similar to TELLS PHI KAPPA PHI HUMAN since Athe war. Never has a private visit, t
ly a difficult one, one in which the regulations now in force TREND HAS ALTERED citizen of alien land received such a ceived
many factors are involved and though provided with an improved SCHOLARSHIP demonstration of affection and ad- Monda
one which has several angles of and centralized means of enforce- miration as the young American av- various
approach-none easy nor simple. ment. The present regulations MAN IS MORE ANALYTICAL iator was accorded as he rode through enterta
In view of this situation The providing that no freshman or the streets of Paris this afternoon to All L
Daily respectfully submits its sophomore, nor upperclassman receive the city's homage. don Ai
views of the automobile situation lacking a good scholastic stand Scolarsip AtiityPlaced More On The great masses of people, cheer- bergh
with the end that it may aid in ing shall drive a car, and that spe- ing wildly and waving flags, hats and sure a
reaching some practical if not cial permission may be granted Better Chance To Improve handkerchiefs by, the tens of thou- Ing co
ideal solution of this baffling ifeeed advisable, are fairly sands and tossing flowers in his path, sure b
problem, adequate. Better enforcement is "The recent trend in human activity acclaimed the youth from the Middle distingt
There are three alternatives: needed. It is suggested that a di- that has altered scholarship greatly West as they have no other individual liners
Threaren thr arerna.I neeed.It is sggestnsbed tha a diduring the past few years is the grow- since Woodrow Wilson came to Eu- Lindbe:
no regulation of motor car opera- rector or responsible official be
tion at all, a comlete d ab appointed to work with or under ng tendency of man to treat all rope with the promise of a better whiler
luebnIrsmehlwyma- h uevsono enBr lintings from an analytical stand- world. -eth
lutean,or some halfwaymeath-sn Dan rsy point." President Clarence Cook Little Four days already have passed since to on
ure similar to the regulations now who would be finally responsible said in an address given at the first the Young American brought his
in force. The first alternative for tin enforcemento the car r -of initiation baquet of tte local chapter monoplane down on the soil of France, r
s e e si m p r a ce t sc al . W h i t e m a - tnfo rn ym e so n b le ft at o f o f P h i K a p p a P h i, n a tio n a l h o n o ra ry b u t to d a y w a s th e firs t o c c a sio n th e
o no aoustdtne senforcementwo l that o the scholastic society which was held at people or France were given to see
privilege of operating a moto cr iscrDean Bursoy a officatlad the Michigan Union last night. "Man the young hero pass in formal par-
there are those who do and there- DenBrly. An adequate cler- loves to pull out of the indefinite and ade.
by jeopardize the rights of others. ical service would be provided ain the definite everything that E
lplace i tedeinteertinta
Some reasonable restriction seems and student support through a he can lay his mental fingers on," LONDON, May 26-Capt. Charles
necessary. On the other hand a coirinittre he eu se to President Little said. "The new ten- Lindbergh is expected to arrive in
complete ban would be inadvis- l dency that is working into the philo- Meetin
able. Under it students who are cording to the discretion of those sophical machinery of every one today Bet
residents of Ann Arbor and who responsible. This is obviously not is pulling farther and farther away \1114 HH III
drive for their parents and those an ideal solution of the automo- from this."
from nearby towns who drive to bile problem. Two great truths which are of quite
the campus daily would be de- ! Regulations more drastic than recent acceptance are responsible for LITTI
prived of a means of transporta- these would work hardships on this alteration, he said. The fact ofE
tion. Students in the graduate many students, regulations less evolution, though understood in many Meet
and professional schools number strict would result in a severe various conceptions, has introduced a held h
almost a quarter of the total Uni- handicap being placed on the edu- new line of thought into philosophi- Announcement Made Preceding Lee- spices
versity enrollment. Many are old- cational plans and the personnel cal thinking. Secondly the recent dis- ture By Prof. Frederic G. Novy usine
er, more mature, often married, of' the University. A year more of coveries in relation to the intricate Of Bacteriology Department
and engaged at least partially in partial restrictions may well be workings of heredity have made it un-
civil life. These would be depriv- tried in view of the complex na- questionably a science by itself and the sta
ed of their cars, often indispen- ture of the problem. While such a have caused new interpretations to beAN cuss p
sable, under a complete ban. Or plan has its disadvantageous fea- formed as to the importance of the The se
if exceptions were made, these tures it offers itself as a solution individual. This brings the necessity Prof. Albert Hyma, of the history de- The
and other cases such as those in i of the problem confronting the that scholarship must be used more partment was given the Henry Russel
which cars are used for part time University. As such it is submitted in terms of men and application, than award according to the announcement result
work would constitute a consider- to those who determine the pol- formerly. mae by President Clarence Cook faculty
ably large percentage of the total icies and administration of the President Little continued by stat- Little preceding the Henry Russel minist
University enrollment. This would University. . ing that the power that this change lecture given by Prof. Frederick G. quainte
result in a situation with many -THE MICHIGAN DAILY has had over scholastic activity was Novy, of the bacteriology department manage
to place it more in terms of human- in Natural Science auditorium yester- at the
. ity, on a more human basis. This day. Professor Hyma, who was born that it
H IA EIIMIIA Tfl 'Spanish Phonetics has had varying success in its influ- in Groningen, Holland, received his togeth
ence on the present day life," he said. A. M. here in 1916 and his Ph. D. in ly face
Is Subject Treated It has a poor effect on the attitude 1922. From 1919 to 1921 he studied gems d
'A1Iof the citizen towards his responsi- in Europe. In 1924 he became an in- theory
Fiu iTENN S INGLS' By Spanish Teacher, bilities. Schools of business admin- structor in history in the University, Thet
I Itration bringing with them a stand- while in 1926 he was made assistant Dean E
R en s a n ard code of ethics have been brought professor. Busine
Cornell Of Minnesota Defeats Barton espanola" (essential characteristics o about by this change of thought. His- Professor Hyma is a Fellow of the toastm
While Shay Eliminates Algyer Spanish phonetics) was the subject tory is shifting from mere chronicle Royal Historical Society of England ings.
In Straight Sets u ponhih Poessos) aatro Tasu to a live interpretation of the facts. and the Historisch Genootschapte of world
o th Cerodesstuios N rriomas ,IPopular literature that would have Holland. He is the author of "The cludig
MOOte CeBro e EtudEsMHiWINS!s been impossible a few years ago flour- Christian Renaissance" and a number BuickI
MOORE=BARTON TEAM WINS in Madrid, addressed a large audience ishes with various benefits." of articles bearing on various points ley of
yesterday afternoon. Dr. Navarro ahswt aiu eeis"go aiu onsadM
yoes spokerdiefly nof. D aracer s 'In concluding, President Little of Dutch and English history. and M
(Special to The Daily) Iom s and certain onsoats e-i stated that this era offers a challenge Professor Novy, who delivered the C r e e
Michigan's aspirations for Individual of vowels and certa consonants pe~ to scholars and to scholastic, societies Henry Russel lecture, spoke on "Cell were a
honors in the western Conference cular to the Spanish language. in the way of carrying out their ideals. Respiration." Professor Novy and ings y
tennis tournament floundered here El Centro de Estudios Historicos He pointed out that there was a grim members of the biology department Claren
td wh n b t W l ei e e ta m Iw e e D . N v ro Tom as is a pro- i H o n e u h t t e e w s a g i
today, when both Wolverine entrants where Dr. Novarro omas ivit side as well as an optimistic one to have recently done much research gatheri
were eliminated in the course of fessor is the center of all activities the relationships that will inevitably on this subject. One of the points ulty m
!singles play. Barton seeded number: of a of intellectuals ho ai'e be formed by people that there are brought up during the course of the In t
two in the singles, met defeat at theh endeavoring to keep Spain abreast hatreds to be made as well as friend- address was that respiration is one Berrid
hands of Cornell of Minnesota in the with othe progessive nationsships. of the essential phenomena of life and suranc
secound round after defeating Boyles rope. In this field le has accomplish- that all cells, plant or animal, must Blacke
of Iowa, in straight sets in the morn- ed remarkable things. He is editor of ANO THER RECORD respire. The chief work of respira- Admin
ing round, 6-3, 6-4. Barton seemed un- !the Revista de Filologia Espanola and tion was named as the production of1topics
able to cope with Cornell's net game author of "Manual de Pronunciacion FOR W EISSMULLER the energy necessary to carry on thei The c
due to the heavy wind which slowed Espanola, an epoch-making book in work of a body. a dinn
his chop strokes. The scores were: the field of Snanish philology and lit- I To aid Weissmuller in a swimming A short account of the history of low S.
6-4s 2-6,-5.Shaokfs.iTh sotaswep rature. He has also written several exhibition, th'e Varsity and freshman study along the line of cell t'espira- New I
SAy ns other books on the language anlit- swimming teams journeyed to Battle tion was given and then a number of speake
singles entry, in straight sets, 6-11 6-3. erature of Spain, and is considered the Creek Wednesday afternoon. The slides were shown to illustrate points
greatest living authority on Spanish i Michigan swimmers nut on an exhi- discussed. The amount of oxygen H u
sstay dvepountAlgerbaserlin o n-;phonetics. bition before Weissmuller made his consumed and carbon-dioxide given
sistently and kept Algyer from his Although this is Dr. Navarro Tomas' attempt at three more new world rec- out were diagrammed. The fact that As
favorite position at net. Paired with first visit to the United States he is ords. The records he tried to break too much oxygen is as injurious as
Moore,anr thretu edati idefeate well known by hundreds of American were the 250 and 300 yard free style too little was demonstrated. Profes- 0v
hgames and thercobinaiNorthwestern teachers of Spanish who have come and the 300 meters free style. He fell sor Novy pointed out that carbon- di-
Phillips and Sherrill of Nortschoo under his instruction while studying short in the first two but in the 300 oxide was not entirely a waste prod-
to2 o eo lstam oplacdhecolin Spain. meters, he knocked 3 and 4-5 seconds uct but that it was used as a food
6-2 6-2.doThes limgpflactheofte omrmakvoeinch-utbtthti asue s od NEW
tors in the semi-finals where they off the former mark, lowering the substance by the cells.
meet Hermesm d CLA FAYETTE-Fifty-seven students standard in this event from 3 minutes Slides were also shown of the forms dredsr
m m have taken over a non-sectarian 37 seconds to 3 minutes 33 and 1-5 of apparatus used in the research Pointe

church. seconds. 'work. tonight
Clarke Gives Lecture- ---Crae
On Indicators Under Worrell Says Lawrence Gives A Valuable Gift To Arabian rents
Auspicesof Chemists Literature Of Travel In His Book 'Revolt In The Desert' forpr
A pFail

)f French Capitol
Sunday afternoon in his own
landing at Croyden, it was an-
d today.
American aviator will be the
of Ambassador Allanson B.
ton during his four or five day
o England and will be be re-
by King George probably on
y. The British Aero club and
American organizations will
in him.
ondon is expected to the Croy-
irdrome to see Captain Lind-
arrive. A large public enclo-
ccommodating thousands is be-
nstructed, the present enclo-
eing reserved for officials and
wished visitors. An escort of air I
is preparing to accompany
rg from Brussels to Croyden
numbers of private planes to
m near the course and to fly'
ion with them.
; Held To Form Better Contacts
wee Faculty And Business
Executives Of Michgan
ing in an invitation conference
ere yesterday under the au-
of the School of Business of
ss Administration, personal of-
and executives of companies in
te of Michigan convened to dis-
robems of common interest.
ssions were held at the Union.
conference was called as the
of the desire of members of the
of the School of Business Ad-
'ation to become personally ac-
ed with leaders in the field of
ement in this state. The men
head of the conference felt
would be desirable to come
r with men who are constant-
to face with the actual prob-
iscussed here as far as actual
was concerned.
day's sessions were opened by
ldmund E. Day of the School of
ss Administration who acted as
aster for the morning meet-
Men prominent in the business
in the state of Michigan, in-
Mr. Forrest W. Boswell of the
Motor company, Mr. H. J. Kel-
the American Seating company,
r. W. A. Doody of the Battle
k Manufacturer's association
mong the speakers at the meet-
'esterday morning. President
ce Cook Little addressed a noon!
ing of the executives and fac-
he afternoon, Mr. William A
ge of the Metropolitan Life In-
e company and Professor O. W.
tt of the School of Business
istration led discussions on
of interest to the assembly.
onference was concluded with
er last night at which Mr. Har-
Person of the Taylor Society,
York City was the principal
ndreds Marooned
Torrents Sweep
er Pointe Coupee
(By Associated Press)1
V ORLEANS, May 26. - Hun-
of persons in the upper pit of
Coupee parish were marooned
t by backwaters from the Mc-
crevasse on the east bank of
ssissippi river as sweeping tor-

streamed over a railroad em-
ent on which they had relied
ure to heed flood warnings had


Austin Chamberlain Asserts Ministers
Would Have Resigned If Measure
Had Been Defeated
(By Associated Press)
LONDON, May 26.--The govern-
ment's decision to break off diplomatic
and trade relations with Russia was
approved by the House of Commons
tonight after an exciting debate, when
the House by a vote of 357 to 111
adopted a motion to this effect moved
by Gervais Rentoul, Conservative.
His motion was in the, following
"This House, while appreciating the
long forebearance of his Majesty's
government and their many efforts to
maintain friendly diplomatic relations
with the Soviet republic in the face
of acute provocations, applauds their
decision to withdraw diplomatic priv-
ileges which have been so gravely
abused, while at the same time put-
ting no obstacle in the way of
legitimate trading relations with Rus-
This outcome was already made
certain early in the debate, when Sir
Austen Chamberlain, foreign secre-
tary, announced the government's de-
cision to treat the labor motion, call-
ing the ministerial policy in question
and demanding an inquiry by a select
committee into all the circumstances
before such a grave decision was tak-
en; as a vote of censure. Further,
the foreign secretary intimated that
unless the ministers obtained a vote
of confidence in their policy toward
'Russia, it would be their duty to re-
'sign and appeal to the country for a
J. R. Clynes, putting the Labor case
before the House, contended that Rus-
sia should not be condemned unheard
and that the policy the government
was pursuing would deprive Great
Britain of valuable trade, but would
not abate Russian propaganda. On
the contrary he said, it would be a
first-class advertisement for Commun-
The Labor resolution was defeated
after a long discussion by a vote of
367 to 118.
Much play was made by the speak-
ers on the both sides on t e alleged
10,000,000 pounds credit which was
cancelled owing to the Arcos raid. Sir
Austen Chamberlain brushed this
aside, declaring that a year ago M.
Rakozfky, former Soviet charge at
London, came to him with talk of evn
many more millions of orders.
"The govepnment," the foreign
minister declared, "has striven to the
utmost to maintain good relations with
Russia, until they became a hollow
sham, and have forced its forebear-
ance to a point where its further
pursuit would be mere weakness."
Asserting that the government was
content to rest its case upon the do-
uments already disclosed, the secre-
tary said that nevertheless the gov-
ernment had a mass of further infor-
mation in its possession. As an exam-
ple of this he went on:
"The House may have heard that the
other day there was a demonstration
in front of the British embassy at
I Washington. That should be connect-
ed with instructions received from
Russia that there should be demon-
strations of anti-British feeling in
front of the British embassies and
He gave many similar incidents of
alleged Soviet action to foment anti-
foreign trouble in China, adding that
lie could lay the documents involved
before Parliament. Recalling that
many grave warnings had been given
the Soviet government not only by
the present Brtish government but
by the preceding Labor government
that continuance of anti-British pro-
paganda must sooner or later render
abrogation of the British trade agree-
Imeat, the foreign secretary said:
"In the face of all these warnings
the Soviet government and their
agents went on with the activities of

which we had complained."

W. Mansfield Clark, director of the!
hygenic laboratory, United States
Public Health service, lectured on
"Oxidation-Reduction Potential In-
dicators" last night in the Chemistry
amphitheatre. The lecture was given
, ho nira of the American!

By P
has visited
recent book,
ert" several
consented tc

under t e auspices o w int uu tv,,LL L
Chemical society. pressions of
Dr. Clark stated that the most beau- point of on
tiful method of determining the free which he d
energy changes in certain phases of ticle.)

'rof. W. H. Worrell training and work. So, he succumbs
Note: Professor WorrellI rather easily to the spell of the Des-1
the site of Lawrence's ert: For instance, his description of
"The Revolt in the Des- the eloquence of Storrs, "a delight
times as a member of to listen to in the mere matter ' of
al expeditions. He has Arabic speech," before which the
o give The Daily his im- I Sherif of Mecca succumbed, (at the
the story from the stand- other end of a bad Arabian telephone,
e familiar with the site, line) is unconvincing to anyone who'
oes in the following ar- knew Storrs, the handsome weak
1governor of Jerusalem in 1919-20.1
Lawrence's own command of Arabic
tracts romantic adventur- as implied in his account, must havel
akes romantic the scien- been comparable only to that of Bur-
vho visit it. 1 ton (as implied in Burton's account).
r. E. Lawrence's "Revolt, The great Julius Euting of Strass-
rt" is a welcome addition 1 burg used to tell, and encourage the
rature of Arabian travel i telling of, tales in which he figured
re. It is enjoying the ben- as the perfect Arab. But Euting, great
opular interest which has as hle was in everything, spoke Arabic
:1. ..-; - -_ h f -- , .1 n t 11 t n. l vcio c 1ih n

Ikept the residents in the district un-
three of these? til the backwaters became threatening.
Another explanation is that Law- Hundreds of persons were brought
rence, passionately partizan to the out today on the last train operated
Arabs, sick unto death of the indirec- by the Texas and Pacific railroad but
tion of diplomacy and what he thought it left other hundreds, unable to
was the mediocrity of the military leave except by boat. With deep wa-1
mind, had to say what he did not ( ter poured over the railroad embank-
date say? Is this why this abridged ment a half mile north of Morganza
version was prepared by others? It is as the train left.
a great pity that we cannot have the The McCrae crevasse is approxi-
objectionable materials for the light I mately 130 miles northwest of New
they would throw upon events in Pal- Orleans anal on the opposite side of
estine and Syria from 1919 onward. the Mississippi river.
When the cashing-in came it was dis- The rapid spread of the flood
covered th'at Britain had made irre- brought consternation to many who
concilable engagements with the had remained in the threatened area,
French, the Arabs and the Zionists. confident that their homes would not
The British in Palestine, ruling in a be flooded as the steady stream of
complete political vacuum, were refugees poured from Pointe Coupee
strongly Arab in their sympathies, ;parish into concentration camps at


the oxidation-reduction potential was I
A.I.E.E. HOLDS ELECTIONS by means of the electric cell. He is Arabia at
attempting to find a series of indica- ers, and ma
_tors which will change color accord- tIfi e
Elections of the student branch of tr hc ilcag oo cod I tific men w~
tme American Institute of Electrical ing to the oxidizing or reducing power Colonel T
EgnerIheld yesterday afternoon in of a solution just as he found a series j in the Dese
the Wet Engineering building result- of indicators which change color ac-}Ito the lite
ed as follows: President, Lawrence I cording to the degree of acidity of a and adventu
Van Tivl: Vice-President, Lw.r solution. The latter series of indica-Iefit of a p
Ivsolution. The-ltter seriesWofJ.


Adelphi House of Representatives

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