'RIDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 192S
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
.. .. ............
CH'IEFS DONOT AGREE
Pol1itical Obserers Say 'That Sirupggle
is For Control Of State~
FIGHT FOR SENATE SEAT
(Byt Associatedu Pr""')
PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 23.-Leaders
in nearly every Republican camp in
Pennsylvania were sounding a call to
arms todlay, for the Mellon and Vare
leaderships of the Republdican organi-
zation of the state apparently have
coi Fe to the parting of the ways.
he fight, should it home, would be
for a seat in the United States Senate,
hut political observers profess to see
in the latest developments a battle
also, for control of the Repubflican
party in Pennsylvania.
Mayor Harry A. Mackey's dleclar-
ation, uttered after a conference with
Senator-Elect William S. Vare, that
the Philadelphia organization could
not be held responsible for the out-
come here if Congressman John M.
Morin is a candidate for senator
against Senator David A. Reed, was
accepted as a challenge to battle by
WV. L. Mellon, chairman of the state°
Republican committee, and Governor
Fisher. W. L. Mellon is a nephew of
Andrew W. Mellon, secretary of the
Mellon-Reed-Fisher forces s a i d
there would be no backdown in Pitts-
b~urgh, where ward leaders, in the
thirty-fourth congressional (district
have indorsed the candidacy of Ald.
P. J. Sullivan for the House seat of,
Mr. Morlin, who was western cam-
paign manager for Senator-Elect: Vare
(luring the 1926 primary. Vare was
reported to have demanded the with-'
drawal of Sullivan, thus eliminating'
Morin from the senate field.
Adherents of Mellon feel their posi-
tion has been strengthened by the an-
nouncement of former Governor Pin-
shot that he will not enter the sena-
The University of Minnesota, has aj
second annual student faculty meet-
ing to discuss "What is wrong with
the University faculty, and what1
should be the official relation?"
Engineers Combine NOTED ATTORNEY Ma Replace Shave
'TOLSTOY LEAGUE GOO)DRICH RESEARCH, DIRECTOR
DIASCUSS LYNCHIN TELLS OF RUBBER PRO DUCTIO
_ Janea lf. Pound, '731,,.for Many1
yeaais a ptlroienit JDetroit attorne1 y'
and offi cial1, died Wednesdlay at hiis
home in I )t'roil, at thie age of 75.
De)athI was dlue to heart failure. Miv
Poundl was active inl the publ ic lifi
of his native cityv, having, served as
plresident of1thewWatecr hoard and the
he althI board. Ilie at, one tiime was
'counol ( for tilie k!!,11 IresidenutrTheo- I
(olmeRoosevelt in a liibel xliii of the
Mr. Pound is survived by- ]his widlow
andl a married daughter. Th'le funeral
services are to be Meldl this afternoon
at the residlence, with interment in
Adelphi House of Representativesl
went on racord last Tuesday night as
disapproving of companionate mar-
riage as sponsored by Judge Ben
Lindsey, Representatives Smith and
Schroeder, both '31, composed the
victorious negative team, while Ball
and Levy, also '31, argued for the af-
This debate was turned over to the
freshmen in preparation for the an-
nual freshman contest between Adel-
phi and Alpha Nit, the prize for which1
is a silver cup. Both societies have
won the cup for two years, andi so
the winner of this year's debate will!
be awarded permanent ownership of
"'Lynching andl Civilizat ion'" Wa
the topic taken. ;dr Oakley C. Joh)-
son1 o0 thie rhet orie depart ment illa
Tolstoy league lecture (deliveredl yes-'
ter'day afternoon in Ang-,ell hull. r
In the course of his talk, .Johinson '
p)ointed( out four phases of the lynch-t
ing problem.,(declared that iynchlin~r.
while not totalily a iiAmeran in-
slit ution, had grownl il) for the most
part in this country.r
Hie indica'tedl it. also as a boad in-t
st itut ion, cut irely incompatible with1
cixNIM7,a tion, hand .hen went onl toc
dlemonstrate that probably no solu-t
Ilion will be a ccomplishedl immnediatec-t
ly and that in all probability class t
antagonisms will in timae come to
overshad ow the present ia ce ant ag-r
onisms so prevalent in. the south. t
As a possible iaemedy for the whole-
situation, Johnson contendled that the
only solution which could be effected
would be an extensive discussion of"
the entire subject for a period of at
least a year. But even this system
hle feels will not be settled.
Instead the problem can only lie
met by a continual fighting back on
the part of the negro race with the
aid of the small group of white men
who are interested in the negro
HANOVER, N. H.-Three hundred
thousand dollars has been given to)
Dartmouth college by Frank Carpen-
ter, of Manchester, N. H., for th~e
erection of a new fine arts building:
on the campus.
r1lih atliriug, exportation!, arnd
1a iiiCl't rok1 -iubber wer'e (ilecr1i1E~d
ini a Leet tirex"-t rda r inl Natural Sci-
(lice atd it orium r yJa nies NV. Schadle,
resear ch i ireel or of the11. IF. Cood-
rich companyillVof Akron. Ohlio. The lec-
ture N ias 11111:<u .. te wh imotion pie-
l '. Sbhad e described thbe chiemical
(flinlio1sit iuof Ilatex--cr'ide(' 'tilled--
a u'i Iold cof filie processes hihare
ilsedh in its falbrication. I 'pointe d out
lie d iffe rence bet wee11 native andl
lila ut a Iton met lods 0f coagula ting the
(.Alde mit hilerwhen it conies 1from21
trices, ;iliIra ced thlemu ll lr2oCess,
fromn the timle kis :g<-athlered fromllthle
trees to lie finlishied product.
"One rubber tree p~roduces one fluid
ountce of licluid ru"Aber. 0f Which one-
ir lis15(1(5 e efor putremamufactutre.
3 35 ARCADE 8,40
Yet 1oi'll Iaugh
C olleen Moore
"HER WILD OAT"
IrThat: is thleaniount w hichi s avra ilablet
Ifroilone tap)ping,, 0i11(10 heItees arc.
tapp~led every day . A to~in''' Ileuinchl
rubber tire will t 1a1o te cltire ocut put'
of ''s trees for ne veal';toslipply iilie
Rubb1)er 1has beenl pi'troduced i nited(
States territ ory,Scaesi. ubr
trees have 1bee(n ro wilinll ie(' 1'ilipl-
pinies and inl Ca'ifornila, The Vited!
;;fates I is capablet (f 1prodcing w"a tshrubi
ruibbeir tree which heas]bee1 n iiiporl(ed
from ;Mexico, accordin?_; t the re-
Aln Schiade is atie mi)(r of a etom-
muit tee co'mposed ci r'tepresc<'iit ives
of all h;big rbbr omjie wic i
exper11ienting in ltl'' 'c Ind dlc-
veoen lt eof rublu,'' lit the liiJited
Frf)ii IN ow York, I un }
S7 l.D.y -I1Count1ries
' '-" s
i;? .S h
T YPE WRITE
RE PAI RING
All umale,-, ofma-
chinies. Our equip.-
mend, and pler5OneI
is considered among
Dwight Pa~rker lRc-hinsona (top)
Arthur Al. Thlomnpson'~
D~wight Parker Robinson is presi-
(lent o1 a gigantic engineering and
construction company consolidation
just completed at Philadelphia, Pa.,-
the United Engineers and °Construc-
tors, Inc. -le has built everything
from tunnels through the Andes to
apartment houses. Art hur' W. Thomnp-
son is prosidlent of one of the consol-
LANG PLANS VISIT
OF ALUMNI CLUBS
jChester H-. Lang, '15, a (director of
the Alumni association, will sooni
leave on a trip which will include
visits to the university of 1Ajiclilgan
SIcluibs of Denver, San Francisco, Los
Anglees, New Orleans, Birmingham,
Ala., and Atlanta, Ga. F4ielding 11.
Yost, dlirector of athletics, will also
be in Atlanta on April 1'fo the anz-
'1 t, J
Coel. Her-bert 11. Leltian, (top)
)Iayew rmrik Hague
If Gzovernor Alfred E. Smith, of New
York, controls the Democratic convren-
tion at Houston, Texas, it is believed
either (Coh. Herbert HI. Lehman, of
New York, who manlagedI the gover-
nor's campaign twVo years ago, or
:Mayor Frank Hague, of Jersey City,
New Jersey Democratic leader, will
replace Clem L. Shaver as chairman
of the national committee. Campaign
headquarters would be in New York,
fiveuty years' cairefuli building
17 INichels Arcade. P~hone 66,15.
i'-,aike i ,es,,
nual banquet given by At lanut alunmni. it is reported.
ment of more ttinx
year, the law school
of Wi:!Consin ranks
the 62 institttions
Association of Lawi
its record enroll-I
300) stuti~is this I
of the University
thirt tenth among
in the American
YvUICK SERVICE LDAY
4For Busy PeopleLUC
New Lincoln Restaurant;
Liberty at State
_______ ____ .~...................
Of Beef, Pork, Veal, and Lamb.
Chickens f or Roasting and Stewing
ILSO-EVE2 i A' XFULL LINE OF~
VOGL BROS. MARKET
Fresh and Smoked Meats
Fish and Poultry
k~ I '_
a . 4T fr2d i
4 11x " sy,. / 9
ti~r y s
P hone 66WW
Wonderful COMEDY !
M93$ Sout i h Naii Six'et
I _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _
(IIl ltl:ES IIOf ElIS,
3i'J ESrIIC ORCHESTRA
Way Of 0117 tile Ile
Iaig h e't I ,i , r legc Of t oear
O f 1 O s "
NRLKFor out-c -door SPORTS the Norfolk jacket is undisp tedly
the most com,_ Drtable anid dressy play garment ever designed by
custom tailors. This; year taking its place in every man's wardrobe
who enjoys being well dressed while .playing.
This garment mTust be individually tailored to fit well. 1"_r
this reason we are making a specialty of the Norfolk Jacket.
We have made a selection of a number of appropriate fabrics
of soft Scotch woolens most suitable to the Norfolk.
it will be a pleasure to show you the new Model.
So. State St. at William St.
KAI-IN TAILORING CO.
r, 01. HL
- ~1Big boisterous
:I::~:k ~:::::~:. ~'ally and
w. his diminutive '-
°par Ler hin laughs ~ ~ ~
_ - =i-each new heights of
e s N U -