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May 18, 1929 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-05-18

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ESTABLISHED
180

Jr,

44 44l tw

I ait

MEMBERI
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

XIX, No. 169

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 18, 1929

EIGHT PAGES

CI GAN"

NINE

DOWN8

, . ,, , .
__
-
',:.

IN

INGS

I t®-

FOES~~ IMEDSCAR'Lopeland Says Undergraduates
!Are Becoming More Progressive
Newy York Senator Cites Changes In$ing the Univer sity, now that num-
INJOHOC[Studnt Sit.-t Duingber approaches 10,000. The laige
Past Forty Years enrollment breeds a competitive
spirit, producing a more active and
I"Studlenlts ah University are coustructi-,e student,," the former
CArF NIGHT BON HfI mre poresvetdy hn- fsrsttd
rim[ they, more progressiveaod athn Whilein Asno r boryated.ay
wee 0 eas go" as the While n A nn r ornyein" rl

GERMAN DRIBlE
FORCED TO EARTH
ON FRENCH COAST

CROWD OF MORE THAN 590
ATTENDS CEREMONY IN
SLEEPY HOLLOW
COPELAND GIVES ADDRESS

Presentation Of "M" Blankets
Made By Coach Yost; Free
Picture At Hill Auditorium'

Is

Mutpal understanding was the
plea made by Senator Royal 3.
Copeland, '89,bto the freshmen clas
last night at the traditional Ca
Night ceremony. The slopes o1
Sleepy Hollow, where the activities
were held, was crowded with more
than 5,000 students and townspeo-
ple, and was illuminated by a huge
bonfire into which the freshmen
hurled their "pots", officially enter-
ing the University.
Copeland Speaks
Senator Copeland, former student
and professor of the University and
mayor of the city of Ann Arbor, re-
called interesting incidents of his
student d.ys, 40 years ago, before
urging members of the class of '32
to be sympathetic in their opinions.
"There is a growing conflict be-
tween the urban and rural popula-
tion of the country, because of a
failure to understand the other's
problems. Evidence of this is quite
apparent in the farm relief debates
In Congress, where the men from
the city show a disregard for the
welfare of the farmers," the New
York Senator stated. j
Speeches by leaders of the two
largest graduating classes opened
the program, arranged by Council-
nan Jennings McBride, '30. Ken-
neth Schafer, '29, and Eugene East-
erly, '29E, presidents of the senior
literary and engineering classes,
respectively, were the student
speakers.
Athletes Awarded Blankets
Varsity athletes in the graduating
classes were singled out for award
and appreciation, by the represen-
tation of "M" blankets by Coach
Fielding H. Yost The blankets are
awarded annually to winners of two
"M's" in one sport. The recepients
were Durwin Algyr, Fred Asbeck,
Horace Barton, John Bergelin,
Gleen Copeland, George Hubbell,
Gabriel Joseph, Wilford Ketz, Allen
Lamont, Ernest McCoy, Randolph
Monroe, Kingsley Moore, Ray Neb-
lung, John Palmeroli, Otto Pom-
merening, George Rich, Daniel
Rose, Kenneth Schafer, Robert
Warren, Thomas Watson, Louis
Weintraub, Herbert Wiggers, and
Theodore Wuerfel.
After throwing their "pots" into
the fire, the freshmen marched,
with the University band, to Hill
auditorium, where a free movie was
presented. The film was shown
through the generosity of the But-
terfield theatrical interests, under
the direction of Gerald Hoag, man-
ager of the Michigan theater.
Erdman To Conduct
St. Andrews Service
Dr. Charles R. Erdman, of the
Princeton Theological Seminary,
will be the preacher at 11 o'clock
tomorrow morning at St. Andrews
Episcopal church, at State and
Huron.
Dr. Erdman, formerly moderator
of the General Assembly of the
Presbyterian Church, is not only
famous as a preacher but is re-
nowned for his part in restoring
peace within the Church at the
time of the Fundamentalist contro-
versy. He has also written several
books on religion, each from a lib-
eral viewpoint.
Dr. Erdman will be remembered
for his address, "The Quest for the
Chief Good" at astudent convo-
cation last.year.
Two Receive Credits
For Foreign Mission
(By Associated Press)
HOLLAND, Mich., May 17.-Ray-
mond De Young of Grand Rapids
an and W n~o 'PPdo f R utimi

comment made by Senator Royal S.I
Copeland, principal Cap Night
speaker, who was graduated in the
class of '89, later to become a" pro-
fessor of the Unive sity and mayor
of Ann Arbor.
This change he attributed to the
active spirit of the age, and to the
keen competition of the students
in the various college fields of en-
deavor. "When I was in school
here, there were only 1,300 attend-
Program For Next Season Will Be
Completed Soon; Musical
Features Omitted
NOTED SPEAKERS SOUGHT

{ tenator Copeland Look occasion Lo
renew many of his friendships es-
tablished when he was a leading
figure in the University more than
20 years ago. A rather warm remi-
niscing took place between him and
Coach Fielding H. Yost, with whom
the Senatorbwas closely associated
when Yost began coaching his fa-
mous "point-a-minute" teams.
Commenting upon the recent
Democratic victory in the Senate,
relative to the debenture-farm re-
lief bill, he said that the harmoniz-
ing of the Democratic Senators
since the opening of the session is
an unprecedented bit of legislative
politics.
"The uniting of the Democrats in
the stand against Hoover was cdue
to two things. First, the paying off
of the election debt through the ef-
forts of John J. Raskob, and sec-
ondly, to the masterful leadership
of Senator Robinson of Arkansas."
flAVI, AP~PT

GRAF ZEPPELIN, CRIPPLED
STORM, LANDS AT
CUERS

BY

Plans are now under way for U IIIV UL
next season's program of Oratori-
cal association lectures, according
to Carl G. Brandt, financial man-,
ager, who has just issued a request
for suggestions as to what speak-
ers would be most desirable from Former Secretary of War Accepts
the standpoint of the audience. IzAppointment As Governor Of
Lecturers must be signed up Philippines
months in advance, Brandt ex-I
plained, and within the next few NATIVES STATE APPROVAL
weeks the entire program will be -
completed and announced. Prac- (BY Asocia dress)
tically all lecturers of note are WASHINGTON, D. C., May 17.--
available for the Oratorical series, President Hoover announced today'
but singers and musical features that Dwight F. Davis of St. Louis,
are not considered appropriate and Secretary of War inthe Coolidge
will not be engaged unless singing cabinet, has accepted the appoint-
is incidental as was the case with ment as Governor-General of the
one lecturer last year. Philippine Islands.
More season tickets were soli Mr. Davis succeeds Henry L.
this year than ever before, Brandt Stimson, who relinquished the post
said. The total reached 1993, and ! to become Secretary of State in
the sale of single admissions the Hoover cabinet.
eclipsed all former records. All the After the announcement had
lecturers on this year's program l been made, the Philippine deleia-
were chosen last spring by the Ora- tion here to urge the interests of
torical association committee and th islands in the pending tariff bill
included such nationally and in- issued a statement approving the
ternationally known people as appointment of Mr. Davis.
Count Von Luckner, Graham Mc- They said the appointment was
Namee, Zellner, Phidelah Rice, "an evidence of the administra-
Stephen Leacock, Lowell- Thomas, tion's desire to place at the head
Nansen, Richard Halliburton, and of the affairs of that far distant
Cornelia Otis Skinner. country a man of national prestige
Brandt believes that, with the and proven ability conversant
choice of next year's speakers left with Philippine conditions."
in great part to those who care to Dr. Davis gained a comprehen-
make suggestions, the program be- sive knowledge of the Philippines
ginning next fall should be even and their problems while Secretary
more interesting and appealing of War. Their administration
than the one just completed. comes under the supervision of the
War Department. He has visited
ConferenCe Baseball the Islands and is acquainted with
many officials there. He is 49
years old.
(13y Associated Press) As soon as possible Mr. Davis Is
At Lafayette, Ind., Michigan 4, expected to leave for Manila as it
Purdue 2. 10 inning game. is the desire of the administration
At Champaign, Ill., Notre Dame, that the new Governor-General be
0; Illinois 9. linaugurated before the opening of
At Minneapolis, Minn., Minnsota the new session of the Philippine
9; Indiana 7 Legislature on July 15.
Nation's Best Horses Will Compete
For Honors In Racing Classic Today

i

THREE MOTORS DISABLED
Passengers and Crew Are Safe After
Fainl Attempt to Withstand
Terrific Wind
(By Associatd Press)
CUERS, France, May 18.-The dir-
igible Graf Zeppelin was safe to-
night in a hangar here while the
liminishing mistral with which she
had been in perilous struggle all
day howled on overhead.
The crippled ship, only two of
five motors working, with occa-
sional help from a third, was drawn
Down to earth here, literally at the
°dge of the Mediterranean sea, and
beside the only landing mast in
France. The 18 passengers and 40
nembers of the crew again set foot
to the solid earth above which they
had tossed in uncertainty through-
out the day.
Two Motors Dead
The landing was at 8:35 p. m.
(2:35 p. m. eastern standard time).
Mo e than 38 1-2 hours before the'
dirigible had nosed into the air
from Friedrichshafen an set her
course for Lakehurst, New Jersey.
Twelve hours later, after an unusu-
ally fine start, Dr. Hugo Eckner,
confronted with the loss of two mo-
tors, headed his ship back home
from the Spanish coast.
The battle to wintpassage up thc
Rhone valey against the near gae
from the northwest failed, and Dr.
Eckner decided on a landing here.
It was nearly dark when the ship
appeared. Lieut. Samon, com-
mander of the airdrome, had as-
sembled soldiers, sailors, and civil-
ians hours before. They drew the
ship down and within half an hour
the passengers, one by one, de-
scended to the ground from short I
ladders raised to the cabin door. '
Passengers Badly Shaken
The mayor and .most of the doc-
tors of this village of 3,000 inhabi-
tants were at the field, but the pas-
sengers needed no medical aid.
Some of them said they had been
rather badly shaken up during the
last few hours but no one was hurt.
Dr. Hugo Eckner was the last to
leave the car. He turned immedi-
ately to thank the French officials
who, with others, all up the Rhone
valley had stood by throughout the
day to give him aid.
Even the female gorilla, Susi, was
brought out of her compartment.
The animal seemed to have suf-
fered more than the human pas-
sengers.
Cuers-Pierreseu is the center for
air defense for the fortified city of
Toulon, one of the great French
naval bases, and has an aviation
school with hangers for both air-
planes and dirigibles. The Com-
mandent of the Naval District, as]
soon as the distress of the Graf
Zeppelin was apparent, ordered
preparations for an emergency1
landing. Troops were rushed to
the field by motor trucks from Hy-
ers, Frejus, and Toulon. The old
hanger of the ill-fated French diri-
gible Dixmude was ready..
Dixmude Broke Records
The Dixmude, which was in her
time broke all records for distance
and endurance was lost in Decem-
ber, 1923, with her crew of 52 in a
violent storm encountered over the
Mediterranean.
Troops from Valence garrison,
where the high wind earlier frus
tratedan attempted landing, pur-
sued the wind blow bag in motor
trucks down the Rhone Valley. The
French government by radio offered
Dr. Eckner his choice of landing
places, and called his attention to
the exceptional facilities here.

Louisiana Trial
Ends Abruptly
Impeachment Proceedings Aguinst
Governor Long Dropped
By Senators
BATON ROUGE, La., May 17.-
As the impeachment trial of Gov.
Huey P Long passed into history
politicians today took inventory of
the political aftermath.
The impeachment proceedings
shot political factional lines away,
and it probably will take several
weeks for political leaders to adjust
their affairs.
The trial came to#An abrupt end-
ing Thursday after 15 senators, suf-
ficient to prevent conviction, de-
clared their intentions to vote for
acquittal' because they believed the
procedure unconstitutional.
The political eyes of the state
were centered on the governor for
a cue before courses were mapped.
Yielding to his advisers, he has de-
clined to speak for publication for
"a few days." He probably will go
to his home in Shreveport for a rest
after the harrowing weeks when he
was under fire, first in the house
and then in the senate.
OPERA TRYOUTS
SPRACTICE DAILY~

Il

Kubicek Breaks
Tie With Triple
To WinContest
Bay J. C. Baker, Sports Editor, Purdue Exponent
LAFAYETTE, Ind., May 17.-It took ten innings of a
hard, well-played game to enable Coach Fisher's Wolverine base-
ball team to prove its right to top berth in the Big Ten to the satis-
faction of Ward Lambert's Boilermakers yesterday afternoon on
Stuart Field.
Two runs in the tenth inning, scored on a three base hit by
Kubicek, after Hebelung and Straub had walked, brought the count
"up to 4-2 in favor of Michigan.
The Boilermakers were unable to
rally sufficiently in their half of the
inning, though their hopes rose
with Lyle's hit after two men before
him had been put out at first. But
Caraway knocked a grounder to
Weintraub and was put out at first,
leaving the Wolverines with an un-
Chile Retains Arica While Peru 's blemished record and Purdue with
To Receive Tacna; Treaty an average of .375 and well down in
ToRieTactaifeaconference rating.
To, Be Ratified McAfee Faces MeReynolds
BOLIVIA IS DISGRUNTLED Two right handed Irishmen, Mc-
Reynolds and McAfee, put on as'
(AsocidPress)pretty a pitching duel as has been.
WA (HIN.TN D. .,dyPr7.s)seen here for some time, both of
WASHINGTON, D. C., May 17.- the boys having plenty of control
Forty-six years of international and a tantalizing change of pace.
wrangling over the South American The Wolverine pitcher, however,
provinces, Tacna and Arica, were had things his way a little more
ended formally today by President than did the local twirler, fanning
five men and issuing one less ffee
Hoover. - pass to first than did McReynolds.
He announced the agreement Both men were backed by some ex-
reached by direct negotiations be- cellent fielding, the locals playing
tween the governments of Peru and errorless ball. The hitting was scat-
Chile to divide the territory-Chile tered evenly throughout the game,
is to retain Arica and Peru to re- not more than two hits being made
ceive Tacna. The terms of the set- in any one inning.
tlement will be incorporated in a Michigan drew first blood in the
treaty subect to ratification by third inning when Nebelung
both countries, 1knocked one to right field, stole
Peru will thus receive back the second, and then went home on
province lost to Chile in the war of Corriden's single. The old Gold
the Pacific. The governments agree and Black batmen drew insipra-
to erect on a promontory of Arica tion in the fifth when Capt. Al.
-El Moro de Arica-a monument Heberer drew a pass, advanced to
to the memory of those who fell in second on a sacrifice by Kugler and
the battle there. then romped home when Creamer
Bolivia Not Mentioned i smacked out a hit that was good
While land bound Bolivia had for three bases, and which enabled
constantly pressed her demands for him to go on home when Kubicek
a route to the sea through the dis- f made a bad throw to third.
puted territory during all of the! Defense Is Good
negotiations tha country was not l The 'defense forces. kept mat-4
mentioned in the terms of the set- ters well in hand for the remain-
tlement. Bolivia, which was an ally der of the game, though the locals
of Peru in the war of the Pacific, threatened again in the sixth when
was completely cut off from the sea Caraway got clear around the
after the Chilean victory in that bases only to be called out at home
district. for interfering with the play.
Immediately after today's an- The Wolverines scored again in
nouncement, the Bolivian legation the eighth frame, after again in
issued a statement which said the wasgiven a free ticket to first
entire question was, "far from set- went to second on Straub's sacri-
tied," and will not be unless thejfice and then came home on Wein-
land-locked conditions in which traub's double. Both teams clamp-
Bolivia had endorsed the national ed down in the ninth inning, with
life since the war of 1879 is chang- the score tied at two-all, and not
oed t a man reached first base.
President Hoover announced the
settlement at the request of the two The lineup and summary:

Shutcr Begins Picking 1929 Cast
As DriVing Of Chorus
Routine Goes On
PART OF MUSIC WRITTEN
Work on the 1929 Union opera is
progressing rapidly, and the danc-
ing and singing parts are fast be-
ing formulated into a unit suitable
for presentation according to E.
Mortimer Shuter, director.
Tryouts are meeting every day
at Mimes theater and a cast is be-
ing picked and drilled in the rou-
tine of comic opera numbers.
Approximately the same number
of students have registered for
this year's production as turned
out last'year.
Dance tryouts are farther ad-
vanced than they were at the same
time last year and a great deal of
singing talent has been uncovered
for the new production according
to Director Shuter. The' spring
practice is to last until May 31.
The book for the opera has been
completed, and a good part of the
music is written, but the author-
ships of both the book and the mu-
sical scores are being kept. secret
and will not be announced until
some time in the future.
Presentation of the production
is scheduled for the week of De-
cember 9-14 inclusive, and the cast
will go on the annual tour during
Christmas vacation.,
Divided Air Forces
Wage Mock Battle
(By Associated Press)
WRIGHT FIELD, DAYTON, Ohio,
May 17.-Fierce fighting deep in the
territory of the Red Army occurred
at Lockbourne and Hebron, Ohio,I
this afternoon in the mimic warfare
between the divided sections of the
United States Army Air force and
imaginary ground troops.
Two parties of bombers, attack
pilanes. and pursuit ships, were sent
out from this base and the bellig-
gerent Blue nation and crossed the
front line.

I
1
f
i
c
11 t
1
t
t
t
t
t
I
T
i
Y
IIIE
III\
I
t
2
1
E
C'
E

governments and not as arbitrator
a position he holds.
Hoover Submits Plan
A proposal suggesting a basis of
settlement as previously agreed
upon by the two governments was
submitted formally to them by Pres-
ident Hoover on May 15, and was
immediately accepted by them. The
direct negtiations for a settlement
were begun after the two countries,
at the suggesion of former Secre-
tary Kellogg in 1928, resumed diplo-
matic relations after a break of 17
years.

Purdue (2) AB R H
Mills, 3b......... 5 0 0
Lyle, ss.......... 5 0 1
Caraway, rf...... 5 0 2
Harmeson, cf. ... 4 0 1
Welch, lb....... 1 0 0
Heberer, 2b. ....,. 3 1 0
Kugler, c. .......2 0 0
Creanjer, lf........4 1 2
McReynolds, p. .. 2 0 0
Vanbidder, lb. .... 2 0 0
Chesarek, lb.,..., 0 0 0
xEckmann ....... 1 0 0
Totals.........34 2 6

E
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

PO
3
1
2
1
4
1
2
3
0
0
5
0
30

A
3
5
1
0
0
I
1
0
5
0
0
0
16

! (By Associated Press)
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 17.-
East and west, north and south
will send its blueblooded horse-
flesh in quest of the classic three-
year-old honors of the American
turf today inthe fifty-ninth run-
ning of the Kentucky Derby.
If, as expected, a score of thor-
oughbreds go to the post around
5 p. in., central standard time, the
race will be worth $64,000, of
which approximately $54,000 will
go to the victor in the struggle of
speed, stamina and courage over
the route of one mile and a quar-
ter.
The weather prospects are du-
bious, with the possibility it will be
a, fine day for the mud-runners,
but rain or shine, heavy going or
fast, the experts predict a "horse
race" and the promoters expect a
notable throng of upwards of 75,-
000 to jam the picturesque Church-
ill Downs.,
Rlinn - - n - n r - n n- , .

tional institution .in its own Der-
by and France has its. fashionably
brilliant Grand Prix at Long-
champs, the BlueAGrass region has
its horse race. All the color, the
picturesque gathering, the blend of
old traditions clings to this half-
century old event but, after all.
it is a horse race. No one ming-
ling in the throngs on street
.corners, in the hotels, everywhere,
is allowed to forget it. This year
as seldom before, Louisville has
drawn the pilgrimage of the faith-
ful, not only from its own hills and
towns, but from farand wide,
Kentucky, as usual, has its
favorite, the roar of the crowd to-
day will be from the heart, as
well as the pocketbook, if Blue
Larkspur, comes home first in the
colors of the Idle Hour farm of
Col. Edward R. Bradley.
Blue Larkspur has been the
favorite for the Derby ever since
he closed a fine two-year-old sea-
son. All his conditioning has been

Michigan State To Refuse Experimental
Farm Lands Without Maintenance Clause
(By Associated Press) 1 President Shaw likewise an-
EAST LANSING, Mich., May 17. pounced that the four-year lease
-A broad policy of rejecting gifts on the Monroe corn-borer experi-
of all farm lands as experimental mental station will expire Nov. 30.
stations, unless they carry a say- In all probability the station will
ing clause providing for main- be discontinued, although the
tenance, was announced today as progress of the borer this summer
the further plan of the state board may change present plans. Under
of agriculture by President Robert tentative arrangements the work
S. Shaw of Michigan State Col- i will be carried on at other stations
lege. in the state.!
Although the board of agricul- In addition to the Monroe sta-
ture has not passed a resolution tion, Michigan State college has
setting up its new policy, it has 'seven experimental farms in the
stood committed to the new or- state outside the plant at East
der of things since its acceptance Lansing. They are: General ex-
of the Kellogg farm from W. K. nerimntal station at CThatham.

x Batted for Vanbidder in 9th.

Michigan (4)
Nebelung, cf. ....
Corriden, lf. .....
Straub, rf......
Kubicek, 2b. .....
Weintraub, 3b. ...
McCoy, lb. ......
Myron, ss. .....
Trusowski, c. ..,
McAfee, p........
Totals .........3

AB R
4 2
3 1
31
4 0
50
5 0
4 0
4 0
3 0

H
2
2
2
1
1
0.
0
0

E
0
0
1
1
0.
0
0
0

PO
0
2
3
2
1
16
0
6
0

A
0
0
0
3
3
0
3
1
13

35 4 9 2 30

i

iOu-rWeai her an-

JI

r-

- r
N4
* 4
"9

Alumnae To Present
Dramatic Successes
Michigan alumnae will present
during the next three weeks a series
of plays directed by Robert Hender-
son whn isn sn n. mpmhar, of +

i

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