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March 20, 1928 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-03-20

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VOL. XXXVIII, No. 129.






PUBLISHER WILL Cruise Head Extends,
DEFEND FASCIST Best Wishes To Plavy
fonodrArzoMcAnILO PEEesident REAATO
International University - Cruise, and
A.;. fou Jder and organizer of the "Fnloat
,in U i va i u"t wui'±u cr fI FOr co





Robinson Says Sinclair outribufed
Heavily To Smith's 1Vnlpaig
For (Atoverjor In 1920

Opei Forum Will Conclude IDicisnoa
Between MeClure And Nitti
In uill Auditorium
Plans for conductig the debate be-
tween S. S. McClure, New York pub-

---~~~lisher, and Dr. Vincent Nitti, Italian
(By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, Mar. 19- Recent author, historian and lecturer, which
disclosures in the Teapot Dome scan- will be held at 8 o'clock tonight in
dal touched off a furious political ex- Dr. Vincent Hill auditorium under the auspices
change in the Senate today with de- Son of former Prime, Minister of the Oratorical association, were
wands for the resignation of high Francesco Nitti, of Italy, and editor completed yesterday with the an-
administration officials and the call- of "The Black Bird," anti-Fascist pub- nouncement that the event will pro-
ing of Governor Smith, of New York, lication, who will take the affirmative ceed along the lines of a regular de-
as witness before the oil investigat- side of the debate with Mr. McClure, bate, and will be followed by an open
ing committee. at 8 o'clock tonight in Hill auditorium. forum.
Robinson, an Indiana Republica'.n Dr. Nitti will open the debate and
brought Smih's name into the de-~will be allowed 30 minutes in which
bate. He sought to develop that Har to present the affirmative side of the
tr to Sith s gubernatoria vyont nnquestion," u o ussoin
foaiognSint190,sndgubeatoaly asBY-It Injuring Italy?" Mr. McClure will
paig in1920 an susequntl wa PRI ARI BY ACTORS thenr be allowed 30 minutes in which
appointed to the New York state rac- to uresent the
ing commission, but it was said later . opasetthe negative side of the
thattheNewYor govrno woldcase, following which each 'will be
that the New York governor would N iholson's "The arker" To Be Given given a 15 minute rebuttal period. At
not Sle called. First toek Production In the conclusion of the debate proper,
Scores Sinclair .'c i Tis Sectionopen forum will prevail and the aud-
bution to meet the Republican 1920 ifence will be iivited to ask question,
c tmpag det, to ee, D WILL PRESENT "CHICAGO" officials announced yesterday.
_campaign deficit, Senator Reed, Dem-Was Held In New York
ocrat, Missouri, declared the' only
t With the annual Junior Girls' play The debate, whic was originally
way for the Republican to rectify the
situation would be to call for the holding the stage at the Whihney arranged for presentation in the Sel-
wyn heaer i Ne Yor byofficials
resignation of responsible party lead- theater all this week there will be no wyho felt that it would clear up m-any
ers. He demanded specifically the other dramatic aofivity functioning of the existing doubts regarding the
retirement from the cabiet of Se- for the campus. The Mimes theater rule of Mussolini in Italy, attracted
Pcretary Melland condemned se- has been used for building scenery so much comment that other organi-
verely the silence of President Cool- for the women's production, although zations immediately took steps to
idge. . one or two productions have been in bring the sneakers to other cities,
During a throe-hour flareup in rehearsal during that time. and the Oratorical association was
which more than a dozen senators The Rockford players will be de- one of the first to make a bid for the
had their say, the namnes of some prived of a theater for the week, but debate.
Republican presidential candidates will rehearse for their opening one The event, which is an extra fea-
were mentioned, and two avowed week from tonight in Kenyon Nichol- ture of the 1927-28 Oratorical lecture
candidates for the Democratic nom- 1 son';s "The Barker," which will be series, will be complimentary to sea-
ion-Reed, and Walsh of Mo i~ given its first stock production in this son ticket holders, officials have an-
tana-openly participated. section of the country, including Chi- nounced, while the remaining seats
No voice was raised in defense of cago and Detroit. The original com-inHlautoumwlgonslen
the administration or the Republican a ihihi eiet tic in Hill auditorium will go on sale in
the dminstraion r th Repblic nya~ with 'Richard Bennett in the title the box office -for the general pub-
party's acceptance of the Sinclair role of "Nifty" Miller is still touring ltc.
contribution, the country. "The Barker" was pro-
?'ye Criticized duced once before by the Rockford Is Son Of Signor Nitti
Harrison, Democrat, Mississippi, group in Rockford, where it met with Dr. Nitti, who is the son of the
stirred up the row by reviewing the considerable success. former Itaan Prime Minister, Sig-
activities of Will H. Hays in manag- Two other modern successe's have nor Francesco Nitti, will take the af-
ing" and financing the Harding cam-i been obtained for the coming weeks of firmative side of the debate and sup-
paign of 1920. His criticism of Chair- the Rock ford players', namely Anita port the charges brought against the
man Nye of the oil committee for Loos' famous "Gentlemen Prefer Mussolini government, basing his
hs sNe in Balthiicomte erday londes" will go on for the week be- statements upon first hand informa-
brought a counter-attack from the ginning April 1 with Frances Dade. in tion that he has gathered while serv-
young North Dakotan and before the the title role of Lorelei Lee. Miss ing as editor of "The Black Bird"
final word was said LaFollette and Dade played this role originally in virile anti-Fascist publicatiou.
Blaine, of Wisconsin,BLrah, of Idaho,l the Pacific Coast tour of the produc- In agreement with many other au-
tionthorities on the subject, Dr. Nitti
as of Virginia, John, of Calnfot- it is expected that the spring pro- will endeavor to prove that in Italy
others got into the fray. -a ductions of Comedy club and Play pro- the freedom of the 'press and the
Mchs gof the eba hingedoduction3 will be announced in the near public has been suppressed while all
Mtch of the debate hinged on Bo- future, since the dates are set for opposition to Fascism has been de-
rah's attempt to refund Smeclair's M~imes theater. Mimes will paroduce. lrdulwu.Dr it ssi c
campaign contribution tand resulted Mm Sthater. Mies il rdciaredi unlawful. Dr. Nitti is said t(
inmpie cgtrio the an idsahoe Bernard Shaw's "The Devil Disciple" sneak English fluently an'd has had
in 'the charge from the veteran Idaho . Ab nigMrh .
senator, defending his course, that jfor an entire week beginning March wide experience as a platform lee-
senator, 1 26, andl will follow that with "The trr
the oil lease conspiracy really was Msk andlthe Face," a new transla- turer.M ri.o
hedged at the 'Republican national st ni the Italian or with a re- Mr. McClure, who is best known as
convention in 1920 by a group of men vival ofGeorge M. Cohan's "The Home the publisher of McClure's magazine
°"unbeknowv~n to the party" and later 1wners ''ecently spent 18 *nionths in Italy,
wasconsummated in party at the far- --- "studying Fascism and the Mussolini
oas nsttleagreend housein street, in MEE TI G oovernment. As a result of these
ous"litle gren ous inK sretFAC ULT Y JMEET~ING observations, he will set forth his
a rendezvous for some of those iden- Absrainh wl stfrh is
BEENtified with the Harding administra- AS EE .CALLED convictions that the country has
tied wh tmade progress under the rule of I
A meeting of the faculty of the Duce. Among other things he will
BATE TO SEA I( Co llege of lLiterature, Scienceand the explain how Mussolini solved the la-
BATE LAW SP A afeon fueaue nehrdybo usinadhspta n
AT LAW BA lQUE T erno according to an announce- strikes in a manner thorou ghlyap-
ment made yesterday from the office proved byItalan workers and cp
,Dean Henry M. Bates of the Law (f President Clarence Cook Little. talists. It is Mr. McClure's opinion
school, Prof. Ralph W. Aigler of the The n'reeting has been called by Prof. that not only have economic condi-
Law school, and Thomas V. Koykka, ;Harry Carver, of themathematics de- tions been stabilized in Italy, but ed-
'30L, will be the principal speakers at 1 partment, secretary of the faculty, at ucation has spread while crime has
the gathering of the freshman Law the request of the President. been drastically reduced.
class to be held Monday night, Aprilit is understood that the Universi. Supported by the conservative ele-
2, at 6:30 o'clock in the Michigan ty College project which was vetoed ments, Mussolini speedily put an end
Union, according to an announcement 1YCleeut o h hc
Umade, yestrdayg by Genorge.icht by the faculty of the Literary college to lawlessness, with the result that
'made yesterday by George R. Rich, last week, will be brought up for he was appointed prime minister, and
of the Law schoolta discussion, though the definite pur- later becoming dictator. Under the
The occasion will be the revival of pose of the meeting has not been [title I Duce, Mussolini, now 40, is
an old tradition sof, the Law' school I made, public. leader of 44 millions.of Italians.
whereby they have the annual get-to- V T I N O GR D R N B N U T
gether as a regular social function in'INVITATIONS TO GRIDIRON BANQUET
the year's activities. The purpose ofI SENT TO MANY WELL-KNOWN MEN
the affair has always been to- create
a closer feeling within the freshman If the specialinvitation list for about whom the less said the mer-
class itslf and to bring about a better If e clC
contact between students and' faculty. the Gridiron banquet, sponsored byn A letter of regret was received late
In former days, however,. it was 'ne- Sigma Delta Chi, professional jour- yesterday afternoon from President
cessary because of lack of a suitable i nalistic fraternity, can be taken as Kenyon S. Butterfield, of Michigan
place in which to hld the event, to .)
go to either Detroit or Toledo, but the an indication of the list of notables State, college, according to Patrick.
gtraditnwars cried oT ut neverthe. 1who will participate in the annual President Butterfield expressed his
Tickets are on sale in thesvarious. azzfest in the Union convention halls regrets at not being able to attend
classes in the Law school by members on Wednesday night. April 4, the af- the Gridiron banquet, but said he
... .. r..s.. s .'n.._th.e L.a w_ _ ss ..1__,....1...y.....11..1....s..

of the freshman class. The price oL fair will offer plenty of spice to the 'leemed it advisable nevertheless, 10
admission is $1.50apersperson. c olders of the 300ttickets allotted for carry out his proposed trip to Jeru-
_ this year's baiiquet. salem instead, his plans having been
Among those to whom invitations already made the Palestine, voyage.
i !have' thus far been mailed, accord- The preliminary invitations to out

S. S. McClure
New York publisher, who will take
the negative side of the debate, "The
Rule of Mussolini-Is It Injuring
Italy?" at 8 o'clock tonight in Hill
ilyma Will Prepare Paper On Erasmus
While Dieterle Will Continue
Studies In Medicine
Two Univrcit of Miihian nrnf6c-

Ing university" woria cruise for col-
lege students, wired the following
message yesterday to. Miss Minna
Miller, '27, director of the Junior
Girls' Play "For The Love Of Pete,"
which opened last night at the Whit-
IA review of the first showing
of the Junior Girl's' Play, "For I
the Love of Pete," presented last
night in the Whitney theater,
will benfound in the Theater,
Books, and Music column on
page four of this issue.
- i
ney theater for a week's run. Mr. Me-
Intosh had been sent a copy of the
play, inasmuch as its locrle is that
of a Floating 'university.
The telegram reads:
"My congratulations and best
wishes for a successful week's
cruise on the floating University
'For The Love of Pete.' Extend
1 thanks to every member of the cast.
I invite you one and alb to join me
on the eight months floating Uni-
versity, starting next Octob~er:
Bring your costumes with vou.
Sultan of Lahej will want to see
them. I will engage the opera
house at Timbuktoo for a special
repeat performance.
nirTinha II 11111 1 nnra ii


s'rs, Prof. Albert Hyma, of the liistory Vf t I ILIN WILL AR
department and Prof. Robert R. Diet-i
erle of the p'sychopathic hospital, were .
yesterday announced as winners of'
the John Simon Guggenheim memorial
foundation prizes for 1928.
Professor Hyma will engage in the Interfraternit Group Will Present
preparation of a book on the Youth Bridge Prizes At feeting To Be
of Erasmus, famous sixteenth century Held In Union Thursday
writer, under the terms of the award. ______y
He is to make a special study of the ITE
sources of Erasmu-s' theology and of CUPS T BEhPomdENTEti
his whole mindl, particularly of the in- S T BE RSNED
fluence exerted upon him by the The 'Interfraternity council - will
Brethern of the Common Life, a relig- hold a meeting Thursday of this week,
ions order of that tune. Prof. Hyma according to an announcement of
will engage in research in several Dales Knapp, '28, president of the
European libraries, principally in theI oni.Atti'ieawrso h
Netherlands, in his search for mater- council. At this time awards of the
°al for the book. 1 prizes won in the recent Interfratern-
Dr. Dieterle, instructor in psychiatry ity bri'dge tournament will be present-
and neural pathology at the state ed and a talk will be given to the
psychopathic hospital in Ann Arbor representatives by Miss Lenna Franc-
will make a special 'stuly of spiroch- , es Cooper, dietitian and food director
etosis of the central nervpius system in of th'e University of Michigan.
the diseases effecting the nervous tis- I Two silver loving cups, one for the
sues. This project will be a continu- main totirnament of the bridge con-
ation of his researches upon general test and one for the consolation tourn-
naralysis. Dr. Dieterle will make this ament, will be presented at this time,
study with, Prof. F. Jahnel in Munich, I as will the sets of playing cards
Germany. I which were won by the runners-up in.
Professor Hyma holds the following both contests. Delta Kappa Epsilon
degrees from the University of Michi- won the main tourney, defating Phi
gan: A.B. 1915, A.M. 1916, and Ph. Kappa Sigma in the final's held last
D. 1922. During the World war he I Friday night at the Union. Phi Kappa
was an instructor In the Hudson Tau took first place in the consola-
school, Detroit, returning to the Uni- tion matches, wnning from Pi Kap-
versity of Michigan in 1924 to be- pa Alpha.
come an instructor in history. He is I Miss Cooper, who has been active in
the author of "The Christian Renais- food economics and as a dietician
sauce" and ha', written many articles throughout the state, will give a talk
in Dutch publications. Dr. Dieterle to the council regarding cooperative
was born in Ann Arbor and received I buying of supplies by the various or-
his M.D. degree from the University of j ganization's on the "campus. Miss.)
Michigan. He has been connected Cooper originally came to the campus
with the University hospital for some Ito organize a department for the co-
time. ^ operative buying of tall foods con-,

Six Booths, Maintained By Members C
Daily Staff, To Be Open From 9
Until 5 O'Clock Tomorrow
All details are in readiness for the lanching of the experimnt
Presidential poll under the direct auspices of The Daily on the mp
tomorrow, and six separate voting booths will be open froI 9 until
o'clock. These booths will be maintained by members of the staff
The Daily and wil be in no way connected with, any of the exis e
political or party organizations on the campus.
The poll has been decided upon as a follow-up to the series t
articles on prominent party candidates that was run in The Daily a sho
time ago. The articles aroused considerable interest and discussion c
the campus and it was determined to sound out the feeling in the Ur
versity body regarding the race
its various aspects,
Besides the roster of candidates
FI arising from their possible Ineleci
in the ballot regarding which inter
is running high at this time. Que
Film Featuares Pictures Of Fooftbal tions regarding the success of pi
Games, University Buildings hibition in the past and the best p
And Faculty Members icy inregard to it prefer in the f
--ture will probably have room i tt
LEAGUE GETS PROCEEDS sheet, as will also a question on t'
.-advisability of a world court. The
Scienes of football games, Univer- issues are only of secondary intere
sity buildings, the University hospital, to the presidential possibilities, b!
and prominent faculty members were it was deem'ed advisable to. inclu
presented last night in Hill auditor- other matters while the poll was b
prmwenthe stUnihtiy Hi audior ing held,
mum when the University moving pie- Assistance will be rendered to t
ture, filmed last fall under the aus- members of The Daily staff in Co
pices of the administration, was given ducting the straw ballot by the .p
its first local showing. The picture sonnel of the ,Iniversity Republl
was presented under the auspices of clubs while the aid of the Hooverpo
the Women's league, and the proceeds President club has also been ,offer
went for the benefit of the Women's Wili Have Six Booths
league building fund. Six voting booths will be provi
The characters of the production, on the campus at the regular plac
who served as a basis for a thin plot used during campus el p
around which the scenes of the cam- other such functions. Three o tl
u ni ere alwove, consisted of a will be located on the diagonal w
daughter, two students, who greeted at the engineering arch, in- front
him and showed him the campus. The the library, and at the State str
part of the alumns was taken by entrance to the walk. One booth w
Nathan Potter, '98, while theparts of be placed in the 'lobby of Angell ja
the two students were taken by Jo another in the law building, .n
Chamberlin, '28, and Marian Weles, sixth in the medical building. T
'28. distributing of the polling places I
Prominent among the scenes of the been effected in order that a wide
pic-ture were those taken at the Ohio representative vote may be gatherc
State and Navy football games last A sincere appear is, being ma
fall, where both the crowds and the through the political science depai
teams in action were shown. The ment and through announcement
teams were shown in slow motion and other classes to bring out a reco
the pictures of the dedication cere- vote tomorrow. The regular stude
monies a-t the Ohio State game were body, graduate students, members
included in the film.- the' faculties of all schools and c
The method of preserving rare books leges, and in fact ,every one conne
in the Clements library was displayed, (ed with the University is strong
and several experiments in the lab- urged to voice an opinion. All
oratories of the University were tenipts at levity in the voting *v
shown. In the engineering shops the disquahity any ballot entirely as i
students w ere pictured w orking with any attemptadydba ll t e ti Alha w
molten metal. any-ttempted duplication. Athou
Since the completion of the pic- the lack of time has precluded a
ture last fall it has been 'shown to a possibility of a regular registrati
large number of alumni clubs through- a system of checking will be ina
out the country, as well as to a num- urated at The Daily office to aso
ber of secondary school assemblies. ain the validity of each ballot.
The principal purpose of making the To Print Sample Ballot
picture, according to University of- A sample ballot will be printed
ficials, was to bring closer to the Uni- The Daily tomorrow morning in
versity the large group of alumni der that all may familiarize the
which is unable to return to the cam- selves with the points at stake
pus itself for many years at a time. fore going to the p9118. The elect
The film was taken and prepared by
the Metropolitan Motion Picture com- till tiled, mo.lreu, ssal R 'moaOd 1
pany of Detroit, under the direction of that of most straw ballots,and :'
A. B. Jewett, manager, attempt to show 'who is 'conside
on -the campus the leading men
?ESENT ANNUAL each party, the favore man of
whole group to win the election, 0
P OF PHOTOGRAPHS the campus viwpoint concerning
issues which the election of any z
sion." will arouse. The results of the
The early 'Ensians were greatly tire poll will be printed in the is
inferior to the publication which is of Thursday morning'
issued annually in present years., It In order to acquaint the vot
was conmaprised of about 200 pages with some of the issues at stake a
with a binding of plain cloth. No with the personal history of'
pictures of graduating classes were greater number of the candidates o
included until 1900 and fraternities prominent party m'en, there wil

of the cami.)us werendistinguLshed run inr The Daily tomorrow m
only. by their crests, no photographs ing a brief summary of the life
being printed of the various groups. activity as well as the platform
Up to the period of the war, the each possible nominee.
yearbook continued to progress but It is possible that an attempt
during the war the same difficulties be made to check the results of
that other publications underwent local poll with those now being c
were experienced by the 'Ensian. ducted in other colleges of the co
Staffs with which to publish the book try, in order that. some idea of
were hard to obtain. The war, how- standingk of the various party asl
ever, produced a memorable issue, ants among truly Interested stude
one dedicated as a war issue and me- may be determined.
morial and' featuring largely the in-
stitutions that grew up on the cam- LITTLE AT TENDS
Red Cross, the student naval unit, TOLEDO MEETIA
and the Student's Army TrainingdC
Corps. ' . President Clarence Cook Li


The Guggenheim awards, under
which both of the local professors re-
ceived prizes, are given every year.
The trustees of the foundation yester-
day announced that 75 American
'scholars, scientists, and artists who
have shown unusual ability in re-
search and creative ability in the fine

i sumed by the organized houses and to
l afford .a better diet at the same cost
for the members.
Miss Cooper is the author of several
books on cooking. During the World
war she was supervising dietician
for the federal government. Her work
i in the fields of dietetics has attracted


arts will spend all or part of the wide attention.
coming year in study and research
BIT TEN BY DOGS Editor's Note: This is the twelfth of
aseries ffeattire articles on campus in-s
Three students have been bitten by tory and major principles or organization
dogs during the past week who have and management.
been unable to locate the dogs or their
owners since the occurance of the ac- Early in the '70's, the first publica-
cidents, according to Dr. Herbert W. j tion appeared on the campus that
Emerson, director of Pasteur Insti- partook of the natur of an annual.
tute. While they probably have not Far' from equalling t e appearance
been exposed to rabies, there is no and scope which the present Michi-
way of being absolutely sure, Dr. ganensian obtains, it was comprised
Emerson said. chiefly of a collection of photo-
Instructions which should be fol- i graphs of the members of the gradu-
lowed in case of this kind were given ating class and was sim'ilar to an al-
out by Dr. Emerson yesterday follow: bum in its form.
"Any, student who is bitten by a dog Despite these small beginnings, the
'should follow the dog until he is able idea had been started in the Univer-
to identify the owner. Inform the sity and soon another publication,
owner of the accident and that he is slightly more pretentious, supplanted
anxious to know whether or not the this attempt. The new publication.
dog will develop rabies. Request the s, a book pub-
owner to tie the dlog up for ten days. was the, "Palladium,"abokp-
lished yearly by a group of fraterni-
If at the end of that time the dog re- ties who formed a council. Even this
mal bittparentld normalavthe individ- was very limited in its scope, beinga
posed to te rabies. udInn case then owner re- ' iconfined largely to fraternity fea-
fuses to cooperate the matter should tures, since it was a publication
I-votmntn sponsored by fraternities.


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