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July 18, 1928 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1928-07-18

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WEATHER
Fair and warmer.

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MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

I

VOL. IX. No. 21 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 18, 1928

PRICE FIVE CENTS

PRICE FIVE CENTS

I

LITTLE S'ENDS REPLY
TO CAUSTIC LETTER
OF D. A. R. PRESIDENT

PRESIDENT STATES REASONS FC
CRITICISMS MADE IN
WAYNE SPEECH
PLEADS FOR FRIENDSHI
Tells Mrs. Brosseau Anyone Shou
Object When A Society Takes
Action Which Menaces
A reply to the letter of Mrs. Afri
J. Brosseau, national president of tl
D. A. R., which she wrote followi
an address of Dr. President Little
Wayne recently, was issued from t
president's office yesterday.
The text of the letter is as follows:
July 17, 19
Mrs. Alfred J. Brosseau
President-General
National Society Daughters of ti
American Revolution
Harbour Road
Greenwich, Connecticut
My dear Mrs. Brosseau:
Absence from the State has pr
vented before my acknowledgmenthc
your letter of the seventh. Witho
commenting on its references to m
recent remarks may I express my a
preiation of the fact that you clear;
distnguish between the University o
Michigan of which as you sta
I "happen at the moment to b
President" and my personal view
Fortunately for me those who are th
governors of this institution give m
the right to personal opinions eve
though they may not agree wit
them and I am glad that these opir
ions will not be confused by you wit
the University which so greatly a
preciates what you and your hu
band are doing to aid needy student
Of course that fact cannot for a m
ment be desired by either of us t
influence me in stating what I be
lieve to be right.
To some Americans of Revolution
ary descent and to some equal]
American citizens whose encestry Ii
this country is more recent the pres
ent situation appears menacing. W
do not care to be ruled either6 by
side or foreign influences or by insid
secret deliberations and decisions o
an inner and privileged council of an:
organization. We prefer to deal di
rectly with principles and ideals t
which we can be whole heartedi
loyal. We believe that organization
should exist for the use of mankind
not for his enslavement. We believ
also that we recognize what America
means to us and that we have no
only the right but the duty when w
see a society-no matter how fai
may be its name-standing as a men
ace in the path of buch relationship
between our country and its citizens
td say so in no uncertain terms.
In these days life is very compli
cated. It is very probable that neither
you nor I are entirely right in ou
point of view. Unfortunately neithe
of us is as well qualied to judge o
our own correctness as are those ver
impersonal old gentlemen Time and
Experience. Why not agree to dis
agree without personal bitterness o
slurs as to one anothers personalities
or positions. The world will prob
ably go on just the same.
Very truly yours,
C. C. LITTLE.
he letter from Mrs. Brosseau to
the President W"aa sent as an answer
to an address delivered by Dr. Little
at Wayne, Michigan, in which he crIt-
icized the D. A. R. black list, intimat-
ing that the alleged tendency of the
D. A. R. to suppress certain types
of speakers was un-American.
BIG LEAGUE

BALL GAMES
(By Associated Preas)
American League
Philadelphia 6, Detoit 2.
St. Louis 5, Washington 0.
New Y-)rk 4, Cleveland 2.
Bosta A 9 Chicago 6.
National League
St. Louis 7, Brooklyn 1.
Chicago 4, P1iladelphia 3.
Cincinnati a 5, Nw Yo
Pittsburgh 7, Bost: 6.

British Attitude
Eagerly Awaited
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, July 17-With Se-
creta ry Kellogg's. proposed treaty
for the renunciation of war approved
by 4 of the 14 nations which were
invited to become original signator-
ies, state department officials today
looked ot Great Britain for the next
important development.
Dispatches from London said that
a note in reply to Mr. Kellogg's com-
munication of June 23, which was sub-
mitted with the draft treaty, probla-
bly would be given to the American
charge d'affaires there Wednesday and
quoted Sir Austen Chamberlain, the
foreign secretary, asserting in the
house of commons that the London
government had reached a definite
stand on the 'ubject.
Previously, unofficial information
had been received here to the effect
th'at Great Britain stood ready to en-
dorse the American proposal.
HUGHES NOMINATED

HEAD AND PATTONI
FEATURE TONIGHT'S
MUSICAL FESTIVAL

MISS

ESSELSTYN, ACCOMPANIST,
IS TRIRD ARTIST ON
PROGRAM

NO ADMISSION CHAROED
Brahms Sonata, iPucciWI Composition
Will Be Rendered As Part
Of Second Concert
Mabel Ross Rhead, pianist, Ottis
C. Patton, tenor, and Donna Essel-
styn, piano accompanist, will be the
artists in the second Summer Faculty
concert at 8:15 o'clock tonight at Hill
auditorium. The concert is compli-
mentary to the Summer Session stu-
dunts and the public, and no admis-
sion will be charged.
All three of tonight's musicians are

ISUCCEED IN EFFORT
TO KILLEXECUTIVE
POLICE OFFICIALS BELIEVE THAI
DEED WAS ONLY FIRST
OF SERIES
MURDERER IS CAPITURED
Calles Assumes Charge Of Situation
Immediately After Commission
Of Dastardly Crime
BULLETIN
(Sy Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, July 17.-Officia
and diplomatic Washington was stun.
ned today when it caught the flash
ing word of President-elect Obregon',
assassination near Mexico City.
Coming at a time when relation
between the U. S. and Mexico were c
a more amicable status than they It
been for years, and when hope wa
high for a continuance of these 't
tions under the new President, tIF
news was a great shock to the Capito
and expressions of sorrow Immied a'
ly issued from Government Circles.

Obregon Is Killed
By Revolutionists

&o Cx As CONTRIBUTIONS
'FOR FREISH AIR CAMP
TO BE SOUGHT TODAY
TAGS PRICED AT HALF-DOLLAR
AND DOLLAR FOR SALE
ON CAMPUS
QUOTA OF_$500 NEEDED
Larger Total Of Boys Than Expected
Makes Raising Of Additional
Money Imperative
"Buy a tag!" This will be the cry
of the boys from the University Fresh
Air camp who will be stationed at
various points on the campus today
in an effort to raise the Summer ses-
sion quota of $500 for the mainten-
ance of the camp. The sale of the
tags will begin this morning at 8
o'clock and will close at 4 o'clock thi,
afternoon.
Grafton Explains Need
The tags will be sold for fifty cent-
and a dollar, and through buying a
tag each purchaser becomes a mem-
her of the Camp club. Summer tag
day is an annual event and the fund.s
raised supplement the contributions
from the students in the regular ses-

experienced performers. Mabel Ross
R head has appeared in recital and
with large orchestras in many cities

Name Has Been Placed With League
Of Nations Secretary To Fill
Vacancy Of John Moore
NOT GOVERNMENT ACTION
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTrON, July .17-The nom-
ination of Charles Evans Hughes was
deposited with the Secretary of the
League of Nations for the vacancy
on the World Court caused by the
resignation of John Bassett Moore,
not as the action of the United States
government which has no connection
with the World Court, but that of the
majority of the United States mem-
ber's of the permanent court of ar-
bitration.
Acting upon the request of the Se-
cretary of the League inviting the
national groups of arbitration court
to submit the names of two persons
in a positioin to accept the duties as
members of the World Court, the ma-
jority of the American group. Elihu
Root, John Bassett Moore, and New-
ton D. Baker, decided upon Mr. Hugh-
es, the fourth member of the arbitra-
tion court American group. Mr. Hugh-
e4d did not participate in the decision,
being absent in Efrope.

and is always a favorite in Ann Ar-
bor. Ottis Patton is a young musician

f
t
.a

who has supplemented his training MEXICO CITY, July 17-President-
under Theodore Harrison o the elect Alvaro Obregon of Mexico, call-
School of Music by study in Chicago ed "lucky" Obregon because he had
two years been back here doing spec- so often escaped death on the battie-
and New York, and has for the past feld o: by :t;:nation, died vihlently
jal work under Mr. Harrison. Donna t last it-day,
Esselstyn accompanied Martinelli and beeikPresid nt of Methose hwho have
Madame Louise Homer at the May victim of an assassin. He was shot
Festival two years sago, and has gain- down as the sat at a banquet given
ed wide recognition as an accompan- him by his political supporters at the
ist. little town of San Angel, near Mexi-
The varied program to be present- co City, at 2:20 o'clock this after-
ed tonight is: noon. Police said tonight that the as-
Sonata in F Minor -Brahms sassination was only one of a heries
Allegro Maestro planned by which a number of the
Andante Impressivo leading statesmen of Mexico were to
Scherzo Allegro Energieo have beer'removed.
Intermezzo (Retrosjpect) Andante The one-armed warrior president,
Molto with six bullet wounds in his body,
(Mabel Ross Rhead) died in a few moments without speak-
Finale, Allegro Moderato, ma rubato ing a word and in the greatest agony.
E lucevian le stelle (Tosca) Hiss assassin, known as Juan Es-
--Puccini capulario, was captured, almost torn
Primavera -Tirindelli apart by madden:ed friends of the
(Ottis 0. Patton) slain general, and taken to jail where
Chorale "Jesu, Joy of Man's Desiring" he confessed his crime.
-Bach-Hess Evidence that the crime was pre-
Etude op. 25, No. 3 -Chopin meditated was found in a paper dis-
Polonsaise E Major -Liszt covered in the pocket of the slayer.
(Mabel Ross Rhead) What the political consequences of
the crime no one would venture to
Dem onstrate predict. President Calles took charge
of the situation within a few minutes
In "March Hares" after the slaying, and it waU generally
believed that he would have strong
Fuller proposes to Claudia Kitts, only control over any situation that might
to learn that she is not Claudia Kitts arise.,

s Rockford Players]
e Versatility
a
t .
e Review, By Stratton uk'
r The Rockford Players are nothing
- if not versatile this season. "Marchl
s Hares" which the company presented
s in a brilliant manner last evening is
es different from "Chicago" as "Chi-
r cago" was from "The Mean Who Mar-
r Tied A Dumb Wife." This play is a
r light airy sort of thing, in which the
f lines are fascinating and the situa-
Y tions novel and amusing, but which
seems to spend three clever acts jour-
- neying from somewhere to no place
r at all. Everyone ha'a a good time en
route so the actual destination makes
no difference anyway.
Geoffrey Wareham and Janet Rod-'
ney, both teachers of elocution, it
seems, have been engaged to be mar-
ried for three years when the play
opens. Janet's mother keeps house
for the two, an~d defines herself as
the equilibrium in., an otherwise tem-
peramental household. Geoffrey lives
with the Rodneys, he explains, be-
Oause if he is going to be fond of peo-
ple he prefers to live 'under'the same
roof as they. The roof begins to leak.
however, when Claudia Kitts comesj
to visit the family over the week end.
Geoffrey invites one Edgar Fuller,
who cau't take ' omen like him, to
spend the same week end with the
group, which leads to diff.culties, as
Rodneys haveonly one guest room.
Rodneys have only one - guest room.
Thus it is possible for Geoffrey to
sleep on the living room couch, and
provide that very amusing: second act,
played almost entirely if' pajamas.
Anything that does not happ en to the
household during that night is not
worth telling about. Geoffretv and
Janet break their engagemeA t, only
to patch it up again in the finale,:

Alvaro obregon
HAYDEN FORECASTS
THRILLINGELECTION
Speaker Shows Tendency For United
States To Vote Republican
May Defeat Smith
CONTRASTS'CANDIDATES
"Not in my menory has there been
a presidential election which has been
as exciting and thrilling as the com-
ing one promises to be," said Prof.
Joseph R. Hayden in his lecture,
"Some Political Results of Our Sys-
tem of Presidential Election," deliver-
ed in Natural Science auditorium yes-j
terday afternoon. "Each party has
put forth its best man and contrary
to some other campaigns, both are
well known to the nation."
"The past achievements of the tw<
candidates assure us that either will
make a. good executive. The election
is remarkable in that it is the firs'
time both parties nominated their
choice on the first ballot, and it is theC
first time a Roman Catholic has run;
for president. This is an evidence of1
increasing toleration. Smith is with
out peer in' his ability to get aloi
with his fellow politicians. In thi
respect Hoover is an unknown quan-
tity.
"To be a successful president a man
must ye a successful politician. Smith
has undoubedly had more experience
in politics that has Hoover. The Re
p"blican leaders feel that Hoover ip-
an outsider. Smith represents th'
new aspect in this country. He is
the son of an Irish immigrant aiC
many of our new citizens feel that i
is time that such a man was mad
president."
,After thus contrasting impartiall'
some of theucharacteristics of the tw
andidates, Professor Hayden, 1b
means of maps, gave a brief history
of the results of some of the pa
elections. He showed how Wilson, i
1912 garnered over 6 million popularf
votes, while the Progressives and Rr
publicans together had more than
million. But in the electoral college
Wilson had 435 votes to 96 for thr
other two candidates. He gave this
as an example of how the electoral
college may work.
State Conference
Opens At Lansing
EAST LANSING, July 17.-The first
inter-city social conference and th
tenth annual summer school for agri-
cultural teachers were under way at
Michigan State college today follow-
ing registration Monday. The socia'
conference will continue through
Friday, while agricultural instruc-
tors will remain here two weeks.
Dr. Jesse T. Steiner of Tulane uni-
versity will speak to social workers
during the week. Miss Lucia Clow.
superintendent of case work for the
Family Welfare association of Mil-
waukee, is another speaker.
Estes P. Taylor, editor of Americant
Farming, Chicago, is among the prom -
inent speakers for the 150 agricultura
teachers. Others include: J. A. Linke,
federal farm board for vocational edu-
cation; and Milton Grinnell, editor c'
the Michigan Business Farmer.

THE PRESIDENT SAYS:-
"Of all the enterprises conducted
by the students of the Univer-
sity. the Fresh Air Camp is one.
of the most highly to be com-
mended. To take hundreds of
under-privileged boys off the
streets of Detroit and other
cities of the state and give them
a brief outing in association with
( chosen leaders from the Michi-
gan student body, is a splendid
j program which commands, I am
sure, sympathy in every direc-
tion."
(Signed C. C. Little.

I

at all but Mrs. Ethel Brown, while
Mrs. Rodney walks a million miles at

I

least bringing cups of coffee to the
exhausted young people. She believes
in coffee for everything.
All of which gives little picture
of Harry Wagstaff Gribble's farce.
The piece has very properly been de-
scribed as mad, but who cannot en-
joy such madnesĀ§ from time to time?
The whole thing is wildly impossible
and highly amusing, while the dia-
logue simply scintillates from begin-
ning to end.
The Players caught the spirit of
this farce perfectly last evening. The
production was carried off with a
smoothness, zest and speed that the
troupe has attained in no other bill.
Every member of the cast was ex-
cellent. Robert Henderson yin the
leading role of Geoffrey did by far
his best work of the summer. This
whimsical, half mad sort of a char-
acter is the sort of thing Henderson
does best. The enthusiasm that he
carried to Geoffffrey last evening con-
tributed much to the success of the
production while his conception of
this part that might easily have been
made ridiculous was admirable. While
we don't blame Janet for getting dis-
gusted with Geoffrey, we understand
also why everyone liked him.
Elberta Trowbridge wasl equally
good in the rather thankless role of
Janet. Katherine Wick Kelly was of
course perfect as Claudia Kitts. Her
reading of the free verse poem was
as funny as anything introduced dur-
ing the performance. Roman Boh-
nen made an excellent Fuller, and
Marvel Garnsey a delightful Mother
Rodney. r.

SOVIET RESCUE CREW
RESUMES ACTIVITIES
(By Associated Press)
MOSCOW, July 17.-With all refuge
explorers and rescuers saved from the
barren coast and icy waves around
Spitzbergen, the Soviet resuce expedi-
tion Is turning its attention toward
the forlorn hope that six men carried
away in the balloon portion of the
dirigible Italia may be found alive.
The Russian ice-breaker Krassin,
the 10,000 ton vessel which last week
rescued seven survivors of the Gen.
Umbarto Nobile expedition, today was
heading towards Advance Bay to re-
fuel for the attempt to find trace of
the twelve men whose fate is yet in
doubt.
OFFICIALS TO INSPECT
DOUGLAS LAKE STATION
Dean Edward H. Kriaus of the Sum-
mer Session, Prof. G. Carl Huber, dean
of the Graduate School and director
of the anatomical laboratories, and
Prof. R. W. Hogner, of the Zoology
department, will leave tomorrow
morning for an inspection trip of
Camp Davis and the Biological atla-
tion on Douglis lake.
They will be there for a general
assembly Friday night at which they
will all speak to the students who
are encamped for the summer. They
will return to Ann Arbor Saturday.

sion and University alumni in making
up the total budget.
The budget for this year, due to a
larger number of boys being enter,
tained at camp than during any pre-
vious year, has been set at $8,000,
according to Homer Grafton, general
business manager of the camp.
The second section of the camp
which has an enrollment of 110 boys,
is now in session. From this ses-
sion the boys who will work for con-
tributions today have been chosen c
the basis of their qualities of leader-
ship as displayed in camp activities.
They arrived in Ann Arbor last nigh
in company with Camp Director
George Rich, 30L, and were enter-
tained at the Michigan theater. They
will return to camp after the cam-
paigni today.
Wieman Approves Plan
Elton E. Wieman, varsity football
coach and a member of the Camp
committee, was a visitor at the camp
Monday afternoon. Coach Wieman
expressed great satisfaction over th;
work that is being done in behalf of
the under-privileged boys at the camp
"This project," stated the coach, "is
among the most worthwhile activi-
ties that a student body of a univer-
sity could carry on. I was tremen-
dously impressed with the actual op
erationi of the camp, and am con-
vinced that its influence over the l
>f the boys in camp is far-reachin
I sincerely hope that the students h,
Summer session will render their sup
port to this undertaking in the Tag
,Day campaign today."
Women Will Hold
Bridge Tomorrow
The Women's League will entertain
the women students of the Summer
Session at an informal bridge tea
which will be held from 3:30 to 5
o'clock Thursday afternoon in the
Women's Field house. Tables, clards,
prizes, and refreshments will be fur-
nished without charge by the League.
Any women who wish to make up
a table are requested to mgke reser-
vations by phoning Marie Hartwig,
'29, summer prekident of the league,
5480, or Margaret Babcock, '30, 6816,
as soon as possible.

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