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May 22, 1919 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-05-22

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I

TODAY

WITH

EVERY

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WEATHER
BABLY FAIR
TODAI

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ASOCIATED
PRESS
DAY AND NIGHT SPIRE
-SERVICE

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I

VOL. XXIX. No. 165.

ANN ARBOR, MIGIiCt A.IJ, THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1918.

PRIOE THREE rCiENT!

AN.RO, IHG ,TU SAY A 2,11.au A £AlbJ.r4AM i.dJML7

v.

IMENOMENT FOR
WOMAN SUFRGE
PASSED BY HOUSE

i

P'i Delta Epsilon
Admits Six Mien

RESOLUTION NOW GOES TO
ATE; ACTION
ASSURED

SEN.

CK AMP CLARK SPEAKS
IN FAVOR OF MEASURE
President of Woman's Association
Praises Splendid Response
of House

(By Associated Press)
Washington, May 21.-The woman
suffrage constitutional amendment
resolution was. passed today by the
house after less than three hours' de-
bate.
The vote was 304 to 88, or 42 more
than the necessary two-thirds majori-
ty. The resolution now goes to the
Senate, where supporters plan to urge
speedy action. Final enactment of the
measure within two weeks was pre-
dicted by some, suffrage leaders.
Mrs. Catt Makes Statement
Immediately after the vote was an-
nounced Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt,
president of the National American
Woman's Suffrage association, issued
this statement:
"Never was there a more splendid
response for the movement for justice
to women than the quick and gallant
action of the House of Representa-
tives. Ratification will follow in the
various state legislatures I am con-
vinced, with the same generosity, and
thus release American women now
struggling to secure political free-
dom."
Champ Clark Favors Resolution
Former Speaker Champ Clark spoke
in favor of the resolution. When he
arose he was accorded an ovation, the
members rising in their seats and
'h"rlag for several minutes. He urg-
ed passage of the measure because it
had been recommended by the Presi-
dent,
Representative Mann, in closing de-
bate on behalf of supporters of the
solution said he had hoped discussion
would precede without reference to the
(Continued on Page Six)
C UBS OFTEN QUIXOTIC,
EIRS YOUNG JOURNALISTS HINT
OF WORK BEFORE
THEM
"The youngster too often comes in-
to the newspaper office with the spirit
of a Don Quixote," said Malcolm W.
Bingay, managing editor of the Detroit
News, in an address held upder the au-
spices of Pi Delta Epsilon and Sigma
Delta Chi, national journalistic frater-
nities, Wednesday afternoon in Tap-
pan hall.
Speaks to Journalists
Mr. Bingay addressed. his remarks
particularly to those students in the
University who expect to enter the
field of practical journalism. As he
prophesied at the beginning of his
speech his remarks were disillusion-
ing. He sought in his discussion of
"Cubs I Have Met" to tear away the
veil of glamor that the newspaper of-
fice holds for the average prospective
cub reporter and show him 'exactly
what foundation he must build on if
pe is to succeed in the newspaper
gawe of today.,
All Not Gifted
'In the first place," Mr. Bingay de-
clared, "Not everyone has the 'spark,'
the newspaper sense, that makes a
good newspaper man. There is a
piear line of demarkation between the
pork of the journalist and the worl of
the fiptiog pr agazine writer. Some
mep who are able to write good flc-
(Cotginued on Page Si)

t
t
3

Six men were admitted into Pi Del-
ta Epsilon, national honorary journ-
alistic fraternity, at the annual spring
initiation held Wednesday afternoon.
Malcolm W. Bingay, managing edi-
tpr of the Detroit News, became an
active member, and Louis L. Goodnow,
editorial writer and special corres-,
pondent of the News, previously init-
iated in absentia, was formally ad-
mitted.
The following men became active
members: Harry M. Carey, '20; Bruce
I. Millar, '20, Paul E. Cholette, Jr.,
,20L, J. Pembroke Hart, '20, and Fred-
erick W. Parsons, '20L.
At the initiation banquet held at the
Union Thomas F. McAllister, '20L, act-
ed as toastmaster, calling for speech-
es from Reed E. Bachman, '20, Harry
M. Carey, Harlan H. Johnson, Mark K.
Ehlbert, '20, Mr. Bingay, Prof. Fred'
Newton Scott, E. A. Baumgarth, '17,
and Mr. Goodnow.
BAND WILL LEAD,
CAP NIGHT MARCH
Will Sing "Where 0' Where" as Corpse
of 1922 Is Burned; Band Playing
Funeral Dirge
THEATER MANAGERS PROVIDE
FREE SHOW AT AUDITORIUM

r
,
.)

COMEDY CLUB PLAY
READY FOR FIRST
STA ,GING TONIGHT
COMPLICATIONS AND HUMOR
BASIS OF THREE-ACT
COMEDY
TRAVER ONLY STRICTLY
COMIC PERSON IN PLAY
Diamond's Six-Piece Orchestra Will
Furnish All Music for Per-
formance

Preceded by the Varsity band play-
ing Michigan airs, the seniors, in cap
and gown, will lead the classes in the
march to Sleepy Hollow, scene of the
Cap night program. All classes, and
the band, are to assemble on the cam-
pus promptly at 7:30, at places which
will be announced Friday.
The line of march will be down
North University to State street, from
State street to Ann street and up Ann
street to the observatory. At the en-
trance to the Hollow will be the boxes
into which all toques and "pots" are
to be thrown. The committee in
charge asks that freshmen do not cut
the buttons. from their toques, as cut-
ting the cloth makes them less useful
to the Red Cross.
Gault Master of Ceremonies
All classes will seat themselves in
order before the speakers' stand,
freshmen in front. After a selection
by the band Ralph Gault, '21L, mas-
ter of ceremonies, will take charge
and will introduce the speakers, who
represent the students, the faculty
and the alumni. Michigan songs, sung
by all, will be rendered between
speeches.',
"Where O' Where" will be sung, and
as the corpse of 1922 is placed on the
pyre to be burned the band will play
the funeral dirge. The freshmen will
hold a snake-dance about the fire, and
the singing of the "Yellqw and. Blue"
will close the program.
Free Show at Auditorium
Contrary to the usual custom of go-
ing uptown for free shows at the
movies the classes-will then march to;
Hill auditorium, where the theaters
are to give an open performance.
Plans for the evening are practically
completed and all will be in readiness
when the time arrives.
All classes are again urged to bring
their toques and turn them over tor
the Red Cross on this night. Fresh-
men who have both a "pot" and a
toque should throw both in the boxes1
provided for them.
MIIIES: ELECT OFFICER AT
MEETING WEDNESDAY EVE.
Mimes elected the following officers
at a meeting held Wednseday eve-l
ning in the Michigan Union: Presi-
dent, William P. Favorite, '20; vice-1
president, David Nash, '20; secretary4
and treasurer, William Hinshaw, '20.
The annual Spring dance for init-E
iates will be held from 2 to 5 o'clock
Friday afternoon in the Union.

Green stockings at a wedding!
Highly ludicrous, but not at all im-
probable, as demonstrated in A. E.
W. Mason's three-act play, "Green
Stockings," to be presented at 8:15
o'clock tonight at the Whitney thea-
ter by the Comedy club.
But beyond the point of the ludi-
crous, such a matter is certainly not
to the taste of Celia, eldest sister in
the respectable Faraday family, and
one of most doubtful age for the mar-
riage nuptials in that institution.
Fictitious Lover Introduced
How she frees herself from her dif-
ficulty, and throws off the reputation
as a wall-flower in society is reveal-
ed in the play. Introduction of fleti-
tious lovers, though not a new idea
with dramatists, is here made doubly
delightful by the appearance of the
unknown person in the flesh, and
further complications enter the plot.
Woven through all is the minor love
strain of the suit for the hand of Phy-
llis Faraday by Bobby Tarver, empty
headed candidate for Parliament. To
the hands of Tarver, is entrusted the
only strictly comic role in the play.
Playing the role of Colonel Smith,
the announced, but unknown lover, is
Richard A. Forsyth, '20. To Celia, in
the person of Helen . Cady, '19, he ad-
dresses his not altogether unwelcome
attentions, for that young lady longs
for the companionship of others than
the host of fossils who dog her foot-
steps.
Musie By Diamond
In the part of Phyllis will be seen
Carrie C. Smith, '21, whose devotions
to "darling" Bobby have led her even
to the extent of the commitment of
election speeches. Those who wit-
nessed Gilbert R. Byrne's work in
the comedy role of "Miss Hobbs" need
no further introduction to his ability
to impersonate the character assign-
ed to him. Phil Diamond's orchestra
of six pieces will furnish music for
the performance.
Tickets for the play may be reserv-
ed at Wahr's or Sheehan's until 5:30
o'clock today, after which they will
be transferred to the box office at the
Whitnew theater. They sell at 50 and
75 cents.
ENGINEER CLASS
MEETINGS CALLED

All- Campus Election Nominees
Following is the list of the nominees of the various campus
organizations who will be voted on at the All-Campus election,
Thursday, May 22.
MICHIGAN UNION
President of Union-Ralph E. Gault, '21L; Carl T. Hogan, 20E; F.
Cortez Bell, '21L; Thomas F. McAllister, (by petition).
Recording Secretary-G. P. Schafer '20A; Edwin S. Larsen '20.
Law Vice-President-Rollin Winslow, '20L; James . McClntock,
21L.
Enginoering Vice-President-Clayton S. Shoemker, '20E; John
Reilly, '20E.
Medic Vice-President-Harold Makinson, '21M; Joseph Palma, '20M.
Literary Vice-President--WlliiamW. Hinshaw,'20; William A. Lelt-
zinger, '20.
Combined Departments Vice-President-C. J. Clemo, '201); M. S.
Ballard, '201.
Faculty Members of Board of Directors--Dean Henry M. Bates,
Law; Prof. John C. Parker, Eng.; Prof Henry C. Adams, Lit.
STUDENT COUNCILMEN AT LARGE
(Three to be Elected)
Cecil Andrews, '20L; Carl Johnson, '20; G. G. Whitney, '20; Earl
Miles, '21; Thomas McAllister, '21L; LeGrand Gaines, '21E.
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Football Manager-Hart H. Anderson, '20; Mathew S. Towar, '20.
Assistant Football Manager-(Four to be Elected)-Herman J. De-
Lano, '21; Robert E. McKean, '21; Joseph Gebhardt,'21E; Rich-
ard G. Marshall, '21E; Ray Corwin, '21E; J. Tedford Bachman,
'21E; Schuyler Smith, '21E; Hyman Levinson, '21.
Assistant Basketball Manager-(Four to be Elected)-D. A. Long.
necker,'21E; D. J. Porter, '21; B. H Logan, '21; R. F. Grind-
ley, '21E; M. Penick, '20.
Track Manager-H. L. Popp, '20; G. P. Schafer, '20A; F. W. Par-
sons, '20E.
Assistant Track Manager-(Four to be Elected)-R. 0. Fischer,
'21E; D. A. Forbes, '21; G. L. Rourke, '21; J. A. Spence, '21E;
D. B. Stratton, '21E; W. B. Weathers, '21E; H. Whiting, 2nd, '21;
W. H. Wirt, '21.
Baseball Manager-William Bade, '20; A. H. Dornan, '20; Harry
IHause, '20.
Assistant Baseball Manager-(Four to be Elected)-Willis Blakes-,
lee, '21L; Notary, Gleason, '21; Ernest Armstrong, '21; Jack
Foley, '21; Cecil Rorick, '21; Frederick Storrer, '21; Frederick
Thompson, '21; Donald J. Porter, '21.
Y. M. C. A.
Presdent-J. E. Goodwillie, '20E; R. J. McCandless, '21M.
ice-President-H. B. Vnkelmulder, '20; D. M. Thompson, '20.
Secretary-L. Frost, '21E; K. Chdester, '20.
STUDENT COUNCILMEN
Junior Laws-R. R. Winslow, E. J. Blackert, B. B. Matthews.
Sophomore Lits-Fred Petty, William Wirt, Lawrence Butler.
Junior Architets-E. G. Jehle, G. P. Schafer, G. H. Benjamin.
Sophomore Engineers-N. D. Weathers, H. H. Lippncott, P. Mc-
Louth.
Junior Medics-James S. Kump, Joseph A. Kerwin, George F.
Moore.-
Junior Dents--L. R. Hirth, E. R. Drevdahl.
Junior Lits-J. P. Hart, David Nash, David Landis.
Pharmies-H. E. Sayles, F. J. Helbig.
BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
(Three to be Elected)
Harold Makinson, '21M; Earl Cress, '20; Joseph V. Tracy, '20E;
Burton A. Garlinghouse, '20; William M. LeFevre, '19-'23H;
David B. Landis '20; Ralph E. Gault '21L; Karl H. Velde, '20;
Cecil C. Andrews, '20L; Frank Gaethke, '20E, (by petition.)
ENGINEERING SOCIETY
President-J. M. Darbarker, C. B. Ford.
Vice-President-°A. B. Weston, B. Douglas.
Secretary-Robert Storrer, Arthur Hemerdinger.
Treasurer-Stanley Lowe, M. F. Gardner.
ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY
President-E. D. Straight, L. A. Abel.
Vice-President-I(. Rindge H. Booth, C. Hubach.
Secretary-A. R. Wagner, L. F. Schott, 31. Morse.
Treasurer-G. H. Benjamin, J. H. Page, J. C. Goddeyne.
Honor Committeeman-S. G. Wiener, J. H. Benjamin, J. C. Goddeyne.
ENGINEERING HONOR COMMITTEE
Freshmen-(Two to be Elected)-John Madden, Alfred May, Bart-
lett Booth, Arthur Stock.
Sophomores-(Two to be Elected)-C. G. Wetzel, L. A. Gaines, J.
H. Pilkington, W. H. Blodgett,
Juniors-(Two to be Elected)-J. C. Edwards, J. Darbarker, J. P.
Dickinson, L. Shindler.
ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
President-Herman A. August, Carl G. Brandt.
Vice-President-Anna McGurk, Florabell Elliss.
Seretary-Ida B. Gratton, Olive Smith.
Treasurer-James K. Pollock, Lawrence IT. Seltzer.
Delegates at Large-(Eight to be Elected)-Jane Gartland, Earl
Baxell, Earl Dunn, Leland Galt, Kelsey Guilfoil, Eliza McRobb,
Earl Miles, Simon Shetzer, George True, D. A. Watts.

STUDENTS BALLOT-1
ELECTIONS TODAY
VOTE WILL NOT BE TAKEN FOR
FOOTBALL MANAGER'S
POSITION
POLLS WILL OPEN AT
EIGHT THIS MORNING
Student's Are Cautioned to (Cast Only
Specified Number of Votes for
Candidates
"A square vote of everyone on the
campus" is the motto of the commit-
tee in charge of the election today.
The poles will open at 8 o'clock this
morning and will remain open until
5 o'clock this afternoon. Booths will
be placed in the Law building, Engi-
neering building, two in University
hall, one in the Dental building, the
Medical building, and in the Chemis-
try building. Pharmacists and homoe-
opathic students are to vote at tbe
latter booth.
Due to the ineligibility of one of the
men running for football manager,
this office will not be voted upon. Word
to this effect was received at such a
late hour Wednesday that no other
,candidate could be named by the At
letic association.
Before receiving a ballot each vot-
er will be required to sign his ukme
on a tablet provided for that pupose.
Members of the Student council com-
mittee in charge of S. S. Slavens, '21L,
will superintend the management of
,the poles and at 5 o'clock the ballot
boxes will be taken to the Union,
where the votes will be counted by the
Student councilmen not running tot
office.
Everyone is cautioned that he may
vote only for the number of candi-
dates stipulated upon the ballots. In
many instances there are si or ae -
en candidates listed for te same oft-
fice of whom four are to be checked.
PHI SIGMA TAKES
15 NEW MEMBERS
Phi Sigma, national honorary and
biological society, held its annual
spring initiation and banquet Monday
evening at the Union.
Following is the list of initiates:
Faculty-Dr. L. L. B. Bottsford, Prof.
F. C. Gates, Prof. P. 0. Okkelberg.
Students- E. H. Brunqgst, Grad; L.
3. Gariepy, '20; J. W. Helfrich, '21M;
L. C. Herrman, '19E; J. L. Hayman,
'19P; A. Kirchner, '20M; W. J. Mc-
Gill, '19P; A. I. Ortenburger, '20; Dr.
3. P. Parsons, '19M; R. E. Spokes,
'19?; W. R. Torgerson '22M; J. Van
Oosten, Grad.
Emory W. Sink, '20M, conducted the
initiation following the banquet, and
introduced Dr. M. M. Peet, who wel-
comed the .initiates. Prof. H. H. Bart-
lett delivered the principal address of
the evening, "Anthropology as an Av-
ocation," which was followed by short
speeches by the faculty initiates, 'and
by Prof Wenley.
A regular meeting will be held - at
7:30 o'clock Thursday, May 29, in room
174 Natural Science building.
MEN WANTING OUTDOOR WORK
IN SUMMER APPLY Y. M. C. A.
Five or six men are wanted by the

University Y. M. C. A. for steady, out-
door work this summer. The post-
tions pay from $3 to $6 a day. Those
interested should see G. N. Whitney,
at the Y. M. C. A. building, any day,
,between the hours of 8 to 9, 1 to 2,
and 4 to 5:30 o'clock.
Pershing Postpones Visit to England
London, May 21.-The proposed vis-
it to England of General Pershing, the
American commander-in-chief, has
been indefinitely postponed.

Senior, junior and sophomore eng-
ineer classes will hold their last regu-
lar business meetings Thursday noon
in room 348 of the Engineering build-
ing.
President Harry B. Hutchins will
address the seniors at 8 o'clock. Im-
portant business will be transacted
and the committees will make their
final reports.
Dean Mortimer E. Cooley will talk
to the juniors at 11 o'clock. Settle-
ment of class dues and other busi-
ness will be taken care of.
In the absence of both Roland S.
Copper, president of the senior class
and Thomas C. Garrett, vice-president,
Harold I. Josey, class treasurer, will
preside. Both president and vice-pres-
ident are Varsity baseball men and
will play at East Lansing, Thursday
afternopn.
All classes will be dismissed for the
sophomore meeting at 10 o'clock. It
is not yet definitely known who will
address the second year men.

11 GIRLS ADMITTED
TO MORTARBOARD
Final elections for Mortarboard, na-
tional honorary society for senior
women, have added 11 junior girls to
the ranks of the organization. They
are Marguerite Chapin, Sue Verlen-
den," Ruth Jennings, Lucy Huffman,
Laura Peacock, Marion Ames, Kathryn
Glass, Anna Noble, Katherine Love-

land, Elsie Erley, and Ruth Abbott.
Initiation will be held on June 3 at
the home of Ida Belle Guthe, 1930
Cambridge road.
Freshmen Defeated In Swimming Meet
The juniors defeated the freshmen
by the score of 32 to 27 in an infor-
mal inter-class swimming meet held
;Wednesday night at the City Y. M. C.
,A. pool. Dinwiddie was by far the
istar of the meet.

- - -- -------

r

1

Whitney
Theater
8:15

COMEDY CLUB presents

"GREEN

Tickets
50 and 75

STOCKINGS"

Cents

Tiel ets Reserved at Wahr's and Sheehan's Until 5:30

Late Reservations at Box office

....

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