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June 04, 1919 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-06-04

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2I augx-









wo Eoremost Educational
gists in Country, Says
f. A. S. Whitney
I. Whipple, professor of
nd education at Carnegie
Technology, author, and
ill become a member of
aculty next fall. He will
s of professor of experi-
ation and director of the
ental tests and measure-
new position in the edu-
irtment of the University
y a recent provision of
Inguished Career
e is a graduate of Brown,
Cornell universities, and
fessor of psychology aud
Cornell, Missouri, and 11-
sities. At present he is a.
Le staff of psychology and
the Carnegie Institute of
where he has been since

e has
l edu-
)f the
on of

s written hooks
islated others.

le lectured at the Short
e and Schoolmasters' club
Id at this University this
also spoke at\like meet-
ook place here during the
L. In his new capacity he
aarge of the co-operative
ts and measurements by
d statistical methods, and
ond with the superinten-
pals, and teachers of high
ughout the state.
n S. Whitney, head of the
department of the Uni-
Tuesday of Dr. Whipple:
ded throughout the coun-
f the two foremost educa-
ologists. He is not only
scholar and investigator
eacher and lecturer. We
res fortunate in having se-

Glee Club Ex-star
Back For Concert
Chase Sikes, '17, former Varsity Glee
and Mandolin club star, is to appear
in the 60th Anniversary Concert of
the club to be hefd Friday evening in
Hill auditorium.
Sikes was one of the most popular.
men that has been in the club for
some years, and his fame is known
from -Ann Arbor to the Pacific coast
as the great Michigan soloist. He
went on the 1916 Pacific coast trip
with the club
Both Glee and Mandolin sections of
the club are holding special rehears-
als this week to put the finishing
touches on their numbers. The pro-
gram has been completed, and it will
be announced tomorrow. The person-
nel of the quartette and other groups
will also be made known then.
The club serenaded half of the
womeA's houses last night, and they
will complete their annual tour to-
night. More than 80 men are to be
in Friday's concert. Tickets are be-
jng sold at 35 cents on the campus+
and at prominent stores."
Groesbeck Starts
Ho si ta l Suit
Condemnation proceedings to seure
the property for the new University
hospital have been started in the cir-
cuit court against the owners of the
land which will be needed. Attorney
General Groesbeck brought the pro-
ceedings to court and they will be
heard next Monday.
This is the first step in the erection
of the hospital for which the legisla-
ture has approprated $700,000, and to
which the University will add $315,-
The University has so far been una
ble to agree with the property owners
as to the amount that the land is
worth so the case has been sent to
the court for a final decision.
Late Woire Bries
(By Associated Press)
Toledo, June 3.-Serious rioting oc-
curred at the Willy-Overland Automo-
bile compahy's plant when 5,000 idle
employees attacked workers as they
were leaving the plant. First reports
to the police were that 11 persons
were injured, two of Whom may die.
Shots were fired by guards station-
ed at the works.
Washington, June 3.-Private advic-
es received here today in Mexican.
circles said Francisco Villa's forces
captured Chihuahua City yesterday.
The advices were without confirmation.
in offticial quarters.
Paris, June 3.-A preliminary sur-
vey of the import necessities of Europe
except Russia shows that the area will
need 700,000,000 bushels of wheat and
rye as a minimum, of 800,000,000 bush-
els as a possible maximum, Herbert C.
Hoover head of the Allied relief or-
ganization said in a statenient issued
Omsk, Siberia, June 3.-There are
three spies to every 50 soldiers in
the Bolshevik army on the Ural front,
according to an engineer who has in,-
vestigated conditions there. He says
that the discipline of the Bolshevik

army is severe and effective and is
strengthened by the reign of fear
caused by the operatIons of these
The custom, he said, was to make
the Ietts and Jews commissioners in
the army and these commissioners
ruthlessly shot down any officers and
soldiers suspected of intriguing or
double-dealing or whenever there was
an error in strategy.,
Paris, June 3.--The Eiffel tower has
joined the ranks of the demobilized-
its military role being ended although
its wireless telegraphy 1tatou will be
maintained and indeed strengthened
to bring it equal to the German post at
Nauen. It will again be accessible to

Karpus Knocks Out Second Homer of
Year; Visiting Twirler Taken
from' Box
Running away from the Ohio State
team in the first inning the Wolver-
ines yesterday at Ferry feld, defeat-
ed the Buckeye team by a score of 5-0,
while Parks, taking it easy, allowed
only four scattered bingles.
Following three successive errors
on the part of the visitors in the first
frame, the Maize and Blue accounted
for three runs, which cinched the con-
test for them before the game was
even started.
Karpus 'Hits Homer
Karpus completed the scoring for
the home squad, when in the ninth
inning, he hit out his second homer
of the season. Karpus' hit was the
longest one seen on Ferry field this
year, and brought Bowerman in, be-
sides scoring himself.
Expert fielding by every man on the'
team kept all of the Buckeye men from
getting any further around the diamond
than the keystone sack. None of the
visitors were able even to die on see-
Not content with winning the. game,
Lundgren's men forced the Ohio State
star pitcher, Kline, from the boa, when
he failed to stop the Wolverines in
their march toward-victory. Then,. to
make things worse for the next pitcher
installed by Coach St. John, Karpus
proceeded to wallop out his homer.
Divide FouF IN
Huber and Froemke, with an assist
credited to the former and a put out
to 'the latter, divided the honors of
spoiling a foul touched up by Deutsch,
the visiting catcher. Taxing the Mich-
igan catcher to his utmost, to reach the
ball, Froemke reached the scene of
action in time to hold on to the ball as
it rolled from Huber's hands.
Things started nice for the Maine
and Blue when Parks struck the first
man out. A free pass to first was giv-
en to Mann when four balls were call-
ed, but Parks came back to strike out
the Ohio State captain, Fuller,_ and fin-
ished the inning .by stopping a hot
grounder hit by Fogle and catching
him at first,
Michigan, after two outs got its first
opportunity to score in the first frame
when Bowerman hit a neat single, fol-
lowing it up by a stolen base. Garrett
was then given a free pass by Kline,
the Ohio State southpaw, and Karpus
reached first on being hit by a pitch-
ed ball.
Errors Bring Runs
The fun then started for Michigan
when Bliss, playing short, slipped up
on a ball, followed by another error
(Continued on Page Six)
The box score may be found on page





Bomb Outrages Be
Common Source
(By Associated Press)
Washington, June 3.-Investigation
of the bomb explosions in eight cities
which were intended to kill publie
men, has convinced secret service
chiefs here that the outrages had a
common source, and that they proba-
bly can be classed as an unsuccess-
ful attempt on the part of a still un
known anarchistic group to resume a
campaign of terrorism begn with the
May day attempt to deliver a series
of infernal machines through the mails
out of New York.
Attempt to Identify Bomber
Washington police today devoted
their efforts to reassembling frag-
ments of the man who was killed last
night at the door of Attorney Gen-
eral Palmer's home while attempting
to plant his cargo of explosives. Mr.
Palmer himself dismissed the incident
today as "utter failure to terrorize the
country and stay the hand of the gov-
erment," which purpose he ascribed
Tokio, June 3 .(Correspondence of
the Associated Press) .-Several po-
litical groups in the House of Peers
have joined in an indictment of the
Government's foreign policies, espe-
cially toward China. As summarized
in the JIJI, the Peers expressed the
opinon that the race question is unW-
portant compared to the Chinese ques-
tion, and that the real injury which
Japan suffered at Paris was the dis-
closure of Chinese antagonism.
Should Cultivate Chinese Friendship
The Peers expressed tie view that
true friendship between Japan and
China should be cultivated. China
should be helped in the laying of a
foundation for a stable administra-
tion. They voiced the fear that Japan
is fast losing her position in China
and that America is replacing Japan.
The JIJI summarized the Peers'
view on the Russian question as fol-
lows: "What about our policy towards
Siberia? America's plans are fast
being 'carried out and as a result of
America's success in Siberia it is pos-
sible that the peace of the Orient will
be destroyed. But there is no one
among (the government authorities
here who can clearly answer the ques-
tion what shall be done with Sibe-
Friendly Korean Policy Needed
As far as Korea is concerned the
Peers said that the government should
establish a permanent policy of be-
friending the Koreans so as to give
them ease of mind and contentment.
Following the last day of their
neophyte-ship, during which they star-
tled the campus by appearing in class-
es with caps minus gowns, 11 junior
girls were formally initiated into
Mortarboard Tuesday night at the
home of Ida Belle Guthe, '19. The
following new members are now in-
eluded on the society's roll: Elsie Er-
ley, Marguerite Chapin, Katherine
Glass, Sue Verlenden, Katherine Love-
land, Laura Peacock, Lucy Huffman,

Ruth Jennings, Marion Ames, Anna
Noble, and Ruth Abbott.
r ,Athena Elects Officers
Officers for the next year were
elected by Athena Literary society at
its meeting Tuesday night in Web-
ster hall.
Id# Ratton, '20, was elected presi-
dent, Victoria Adams, '22L, vice-pres-
ident, Anna McGurk '20, oratorical
delegate, Blanche Blynn, '20, treas-
ure, Ida Mines '20 secretary.

lieved To Have
Say Sleuth Heads SNATEATODAO0
to the authors of the plots.
Attempts Utterly Failed
In a statement tonight the attorney
general said: "the lawless attempt of NEW SUFFI BI
an arnachistic element to terrorize the
country and thus stay the hand of the WATSON ANNOUNCES THAT Fl
govrnment has utterly failed in its DECISION WILL BE MADE I
purpose. These attacks by bomb TODAY'S SESSION
throwers will only increase and ex-
tend the activities of our criminal
detective forces." RACIAL AMENDMEN',
Police at New York, Boston, Pitts- REJECTED BY SENA
burgh, Cleveland, Newtonville, Mass.,
and Paterson, N. J. were engaged in Republicans Are Strong Supporl
a wide-spread hunt. Detectives were Resolution; Southern Betowa
sent from Washington to the first two Oppose Adoption
named cities in order to connect up
Clues Being Followed (By Associate Press)
The hat of the Washington bomb Washington, June 3.-Finala
planter purchased in Philadelphia and in the Senate on the House re
other details indicated a possibility tio for submission of the Susan
that the consignment of explosives had thony woman suffrage constitut
been sent out from there. Another amendment was presented toda
connecting link in the view of author- debate principally by suffrage 0
ities here was the similarity of the nents, and by discussion of the 8
anarchistic handbills found near the treaty. The resolution was made
scene of the explosions in several ci- finished business and it is believe
ties. fore adjournment tomorrow the
In both houses of Congress today roll call will be reached with A
members began the preparation of tion apparently assured.
measures providing new and severe Final Deelsion Wednesday
penalities of convicted perpetrators of When managers of the resoI
such crimes. References to the out- which was adopted by 'the house
rages were made during debate in weeks ago 304 to 89, gave tup ho
both houses, a vote today, Chairman Watson 0
Senate Woman Suffrage committe
nounced that he would insist
CEN holding the Senate in session tC
row until the final vote was rea
IN PINTANT ITSenator Watson spoke less t
minute in support of the rescdi
Senator Lenroot, Republican of
consin ,also urged its adoption.#
MICHIGAN BRANCH OF NATIONAL tors Reed of Missouri and Under
WOMANS PARTY MEETS of Alabama, Democrats, and B
IN DETROIT Republican of Idaho, made the
cipal addresses against the me
(By Associated Press) Harrison Amendment iled
Detroit, June 3.-Women from all The Senate rejected 68 to 17
parts of Michigan interested in mat- amendment by Senator Harrison,
ters political, particularly in the ac- ocrat of Mississippi, limiting be
tivities of the National Woman's par- of the proposed equal franchis
ty, are here today to attend the con- white citizens. An amendment
vention 'of the Michigan branh of Senator Underwood, left pel
the organization. when the Senate adjourned would
Coming Election Rouses Interest vide that popular state coven'tio
Particular interest has been shown stead of state legislatures shoul
by Michigan women in this conven- on the proposed addition tl the
tion because of the approach of the stitution.
1920 presidential campaign, the un-
usual importance of the issues to be TEACHERS TO MEE
decided in that campaign, and the AT MILWAU
part to be played by the women voters
of many states in deciding those is- -
sues. Michigan women, enfranchised Milwaukee, June 3.-It is anti
last fall, are giving evidence of a ed that a large delegation of I
strong desire for political activity. gan educators and teachers wi
The national suffrage amendment tend the convention of the Nal
and steps for its ratification in var- Educational association, to be h
ous states, is the principal topic of this city June 28 to July 6, incl
discussion in the meeting here. The meeting will be one of an
Send Telegram to Sleeper interest as it will deal in great
Marjorie Miller Whittemore; state with the solution of after-th
chairman of the Woman's party, has problems and those of the reconi
sent to Governor Albert E. Sleeper of tionperiod.
Michigan a telegram, asking that he Dr. D. B. Waldo, president of
issue a special message to the extra- Western State Normal school at
ordinary session of the legislature au- amazoo, will be on the program
thorizing ratification of the national cussing the problem of securin
suffrage amendment if the resolution adequate number of trained tea
is adopted by the national senate dur- for the heads rof the schools of
ing the legislative meeting. The leg- ica. It is declared that the ae
islature can act, during the special are greatly handicapped because'
session, only on such matters as are turning from the schools to bu
brought before it by the governor. pursuits of great numbers of I
Among other matters considered in ers.
the convention was the duty of wom- President Wilson has been i
en to participate in the elections, their to attend the convention and t
part in general political activities and cuss before it the League of Na
in deciding after-the-war and recon- The program committee has bee
struction problems facing the nation ified that the President will atte
and the world. it is possible.
Among matters to be considere

ANNUAL SPRING INITIATION OF discussed by leading educators
COMJIERCE CLUB TO BE HELD others before therconvention w
- the "new democracy," America
Plans for the spring initiation of the 'tion of the foreign born resider
Commerce club, the business admin- the country and the part of edu
istration organization of the Univer- in the reconstruction.
sity, have been completed by the mem-
bers in charge. The members and in- Amerlean Troops Leave Bus
itiates will meet at 6:45 o'clock to- London, June 3.-A Bolshevil
night in the economics building. cial wireless states American I
The banquet following the initiation are withdrawing from Archang
will be held at 7:30 o'clock in the
Arcade cafeteria. Speeches will be
given by members of the economics
faculty and the club. WOLVERINE BUSINESS M
COUNTER REVOLUTIONISTS All men who will attend si
ORGANIZE IN HUNGARY mer school and expect to we
--on the business staff of the W
Berlin, June 3.-Counter revolution- verine are requested to see
ary uprisings have occurred in many Ellsworth Robinson, '19, bt
towns and villas in Western Hungary, ness manager, at 5 o'clock t
according to reports received here. afternoon in the Press buildin
Hundreds of refugees are arriving
daily at the Austrian frontier.

(By Associated Press)
Paris, June 3.-Sweden and Den-.
mark have notified the peace confer-
ence that they will not join in a
blockade of Germany in the event of
a German refusal to sign the peace
treaty. They state that a blockade
would be made effective without their
violating their neutrality.
Four of the neutral nations now
have given notice of declination to
take part in a blockade should Ger-
many refuse to sign and the allied
and associated powers decided upon
such a step. Switzerland and Norway
had made their decision known to this
effect previously.
Paris, June 3.-The world war Brill
be hel unique in the fact tlat it has
not been accompanied by an outbrea
of smallpox. This may be due i4 part
to the precautlgrs taken in urging eli
Paris to be re-vaccinated. At any rate
more than 1,374,000 persons were vac-
cinated during the war, and only 568
cases of smallpox were recorded, of
whch 26 were fatal.
All men who will attend sum-
mer school and wish to try out
for the editorial staff of the Wol-
verine are requested to see Mark
K. Ehlbert, '20, managing editor
I at 5 o'clock this afternoon in the


The Student. council will hold
an important meeting at 7:15
o'clock this evening at the Un-
ton when the installation of new
officers will take place. It is
especially desirable that the
students of the Homoeopathic
Medical school and Dental col-
lege elect their representative
in order that he may attend the
meeting tonight.



Glee and Mandolin
Club Dance


Open to all the campus.


the concert till 2. Tickets at Busy
Bee, Union, Delta, and Grahams.

1 1

after being unap-
ver four years.

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