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May 16, 1920 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-05-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 16, 1920.

PRICE T

,t
. .
ie

IGAN INS

IN HREE EVEN

11

"I

ING

2N TAKE
RACES
Outnumbers
; Final

;men fought bitterly to al
nal events of the spring
rry field Saturday morn-
with a score of 4 to 4.
eds of students and out-
the field to see the strug-
sophomores lined up on
>wed by the freshmen the
2 to 1 in favor of the
since they had won two
pulls in/the tug-o'-war.
their meeting on the field
ad their pictures taken in
int at the places of meet-
ampus and at 10 o'clock
he three parts of the ob-
was started.
3 Take Two Races
if the obstacle races was
sophomores with a slight
this was true of the see-
ras won by the freshmen.
race the sophomore run-
pulled away from the
that the last of the 10
this relay took time to
lue banner with '22 upon
apleted the last lap. The
.e side winning two of the
points. The score stood
or of the sophomores as
p in groups for the rope
mtest the freshmen who
the sophomores more
me were divided into two
part participated in the
ite period and the other
second period, while all
res participated in both
a sides were organized in-
20 and each man was pro-,
wo pieces of rope; 3,000
was needed for the con-

Wolverine Court
Players Defeat
Wisconsin Team
(Special to The Daily)
Madison, May 15. - Michigan won
from the Wisconsin tennis team, tak-
ing four out of the six matches play-
ed. Wesbrook had 1a easy time with
Godfredson, the Badger's best player,
and won two straight sets, 6-1, 6-1.
Fanning, of Wisconsin, won two out
of three sets from Munz, 3-6, 6-3, 6-3.
Reindel had a hard time winning from
Brady, both sets going overtime. The
scores, 7-5, 11-9. Angell won from
Taylor in straight sets, 6-1,, 6-2.
Angell and Reindel defeated Brady
and Taylor 6-4, 8-6 in doubles. God-
fredson and Fanning, and Wesbroo
and Munz were even in sets won when
the Wolverine players defaulted to the
Badgers. Scores. 7-5, 2-6, default.
LESIONPLNS TO
HAVE AMPUSPOST,
Would Be First of Kind in Country;
Will Laungh Campaign for
Organisatikn
PROPOSE TO ASCERTAIN
CAMPUS OPINION ON MOVE
With the aim of establishing the
first university post of the American
Legion at Michigan, ex-service men
here are rapidly completing plans for
the formation of a post at the Uni-
versity.
These men, who are actively inter-
ested in having this honor go to Mich-
igan, have been co-operating with
Colonel A. H. Gassner, of Bay City
who is commander of the Legion in
this state. Colonel Gassner is an earn-
est advocate of this project, having ex.
pressed himself to that effect in an
address which he cently delivered
bdore members of the Overseas club.
Arrange Details
Due to the fact that there may bel
some hesitancy in the part of stu-
dents 'who are members of Legion,
posts in their home towns, national
officers of the organization, who will;
launch a sixday drive for new mem-1
bers, beginning May 17, have arranged
a satisfactory means of transfer froml
one post to another.
To find out the number of men who
are really in favor of the establish-
ment of a post here, the committee in
charge asks that all men who served
in the United States army, navy, and
marine corps from April 6, 1917, tol
November 11, 1918, fill out slips which1
shall contain the following Informa-
tion: name, unit, post and city, andl
service.
Will Indicate Sentiment
The number of men signing these1
slips will be regarded by the commit-
tee as indicative of the local senti-
ment. Slips may be ' deposited any
time Monday, in- a box provided for the
purpose, at the Union.

IGMAXIPICKS
48 NEWMtMBES
Professor Steere, Curator of -Museuni
and Ann Arbor Resident, Among
Those Honored
FOUR FACULTY MEN ON LIST;
FOURTEEN STUDENTS CHOSEN
Forty-eight men and women, among
them four members of the University
faculty, were honored by election to
Sigma Xi, it was announced yester-
day. Election of new members is
confined primarily to graduates who
have by actual work shown an apti-
tude for scientific investigation, and
upon recommendation of active mem-
bers of the chapter. Undergraduates
are admtited to the society according
to their scholarship, marked ability
to do constructive work, an future
promise along various lines of re-
search.
In addition to the active students
and faculty members, one other was
elected. Joseph B. Steere, professor
of zoology and curator of the Uni-
versity museum from 1879 to 1891.
Professor Stere is a resident of Ann
Arbor.
Those hanored were: From the
faculty, Prof. Rockwell E. Kempton,
Prof. Charles Meyer, Prof. ' William
Sleator, and Prof. Franz Zimmerli.
Graduate Students
Graduate students: Bethel J. Bab-
bitt, Ann Arbor; Harry J. Baker, Ann
Arbor; Frederick J. Blicke, Bucyrus,
0.; Lee Bonar, Belleville, W. Va.;
John Bond, College Station, Tex.; Clif-
ford ,Buechler, Washington, D. C.;
Dwight C. Carpenter, East Lansing;
Martha Guernsey, Ogden, Utah; Camp-
bell Harvey, Detroit; John Heen-
way, DeKab Junction, N. Y.; Richard
Keeler, Detroit; Thomas LeBlanc,
Ann Arbor; William McGill, Ann Ar-i
bor; Lenore McQunn, Toledo, 0.;1
Mary L. Morse, Ann Arbor; John Purl
Parsons, Boise, Id.; Walter Pielmey-
er, Chelsea; Lewis Ramsdell, Detroit;1
Richard Rossiter, Ann Arbor; Ernest
Skaggs, Elsie; Chester Slawson, Green-
ville; Harold Snow, Geneseo, Ill.;
Avery -Soule, Albion, N. Y.; Louisl
Stern, Ann Arbor; Manuel Sumulong,;
Manila, P. I.; Paul Warren, Cold
Spring, L. I.; Elliott White, Ann Ar-
bor; Tanzo Yoshings, Japan;' Edna1
Gordon, Ann Arbor.
Undergraduates,
.Undergraduates: Gordon H. Hen-E
derson, Brantford,Ont.; Francis Case,,
Ann Arbor; Lee Case, Ann Arbor;
James Darbaker, Vandergrift, Pa.;
Roberta Deam, Bluffton, Ind.; Erwin
E. Dresse, Alanson; James Good-E
willie, Ann Arbor; Walter Hickler,j
Milwaukee, Wis.; Dale Kaufman, Ann1
Arbor; Raymond McIlhannon, Wash-
ington, D. C.; Carl Nyman, Ironwood;
Frances Sheahan, Detroit; Melvillel
Stout, Pittsburg, Pa.; Ralph Swift, De-
troit; Edward Welloch, Harbor Bend.I
THE WEATHER
PARTLY CLOUDY AND WARMERc

Delta Sigma Rho
Takes Ten Into
Oratory Society
Initiation to Delta Sigma Rho, na-
tional honorary oratorical fraternity,
was held yesterday morning. The in-
itiates were: Oscar Brown, '21, V. E.
Crossley, '22L, J. J. Goshkin, '22L, Ida
K Gratton, '20, John W. Hindes, '21,
Anna McGurk, '20, Earl Miles, '22L,
James K. Pollock, '22L, D. A. Watts,
'21, and C. M. Youngjohn, '22L. \
Carl Brandt, '22L, was toast master
at the initiation banquet held last
evening at the Union. The principal
speakers were: Prof. I. Leo Sharf-
man, Prof. Edwin 1). Dickinson, Prof.
C. E. Griffin, and Mr. Lewis Eich.
Short talks were given by each of the
initiates.

BASEBALL, TRACK, AND
TENNIS BRING VICTORY
Summarizing the events in
which Michigan scored wins yes-
terday, the record would stand
as follows:
Baseball-Michigan, 5; Pur-
due, 3. -
'rack--Michigan, 87; Chica-
go, 48.
Tennis-Michigan, 4; Wiscon-
sin, 2.
All three of the victories were
gained on foreign grounds. The
baseball result gives Michigan
five straight wins in the Con-
ference standing.

BASEBALL TEAM DEFEATS'PURDUE;
THC E VRHL goTENNIS SQUAD VICTORIOUSI

CA RA/NZA SAID
TO BE CAPTUREDl

game was to tie
is and feet and
n roped off at one
where an official
they were drag-

No Details Given in Message from
Laredo; Same Reports Circulate
Around Vera Cruz
bBREGON REPORTS DEPOSED
RULER GOING TO MOUNTAINS
(By Associated Press)
El Paso, May 15. - President Car-
ranza and some of his soldiers have
been reported captured by revolution-
ists under General Sanchez operat-
ing in the state of Puebla, according
to advices received late today from
Laredo by a Spanish language news-
paper published here. No details were
given. Reports of Carranza's capture
were also being circulated in Vera
Cruz.
CARRANA FLEES
Washington, May 15. - President
Carranza of Mexico was pictured today
by Alvaro Obregon, who forced hin
to flee from the capital a week ago, as
a fugitive in the mountains somewhere
between Mexico City and Vera Cruz.
Official reports from .the fight near
San Marcos between the revolution-
ists and the loyalists were lacking,
but press dispatches from Vera Cruz
also told of Carraiyza's escape through
the revolutionary lines, apparently
setting at rest all reports of the de-
posed ruler's surrender.
There were indications that the rev-
olutionists' attack had not been press-
ed, due to Obregon's order in which he
offered Carranza safe conduct to leave
the country if he desired to surren-
der.
Obregon's report said Carranza, ac-
companied by a small escort, was
making for the mountains, but that
he was being pursued.
While American officials regarded
the escape of Carranza as the possi-
ble basis for counter uprisings, the
belief that he would be able to avail
himself of the opportunity was not,
widespread. .
Some progress towards restoration
of communication with Mexico was re-
ported today.
Dieguez Taken
Mexico City, May -15. - Reports
that Gen. Manuel Dieguez has been
captured were confirmed today by a
wireless from Guadalajara, given out
by Obregon's headquarters. The fed-
eral leader, together with his staff, are
now in prison. Prior to the receipt
of the message, it had been decided to
send Gen. Benjamin Hill with a strong
battalon to capture Dieguez.
Other statements made by liberal
revolutionist headquarters indicate the
fighting is still going on near San
Marcos between the tro6ps guarding
the presidential palace and revolu-
tionary forces.
LAW TO ADDRESS COLLEGIATE
SOCIALIST SOCIETY TUESDAY
Abrahabn Herman, '21L, will deliver
an address on "The Materialistic Con-
ception.of History" at 8 o'clock next
Tuesday evening in room P.162 of the
Natural Science building before mem-
bers of the Intercoll'egiate Socialist';
society, for whom this will be the last
meeting of the year.

SECRETARIES 1SCUSS
FINLNCIL ':PROBLEMS
METHODS OF RAISING ALUMNI
FUNDS FEATURES LAST
MEETING..
Methods of raising alumni funds,
and the relation of the alumni to the
financial problems facing all educa-
tional institutions as a result of the
war ,featured the Saturday morning
session of the conference of Alumni
and Alumnae secretaries, which closed
early yesterday afternoon.
Part of the discussion from Friday's
session was carried'over to the morn-
ing session, which began with an ad-
dress by Wilfred B. Shaw, secretary of..
the general alumni association. Miss
Bertha Ehlers, of Bryn Mawr also
spoke on the same general subject of
the -Aumni fund method of raising
funds by annual contributions.
Discusses Employment Problem
Preceding the business meeting and'
election of officers, Mr. John J. Coss
discussed the various problems to be
encountered yby alumni and alumnae
ofjces on the employment problem.
Mr. Coss based many of his conclu-
sions on his experience during the
war as a member of the Committee on
Classification and Personnel of the
War Department. It was his belief
that college men are coming into de-
mand more and more by the bigger
institutions and that graduating se-
niors are, fknding little difficulty in get-
ting jobs. Especially does this apply,
according to his statement, where the
university or college is near a large
city, as Columbia university in New
York City.
Favor Annual Conference
A resolution was unanimously
adopted favoring the holding of a con-
ference of this nature annually, al-
though the place and time for the
next meeting was not definitely decid-
ed. It was also decided upon to meet
jointly with the alumnae secretaries
in the future.
WANT 1921 OPERA BOOKS
To date but one book for next year's
Union opera has been submitted to the
opera book committee, who are desir-
ous of having all books turned in as
soon as possible in order that a care-
ful selection may be made..
It is hoped to secure a book which
will Put the 1921 .opera on a par with
this year's production so every effort
is being made to have as many man-
uscripts as possible submitted. Any
information regarding the procedure
necessary for turning in books or ad-
vice on their form may be secured
from Edwin Krueger, '21E, general
chairman of next year's opera.
About 12 men have already signed
up for the dancing classes to be held

LUNDGREN'S PROTEGES SC
FIVE TO THREE OVER
BOILERMAKERS
WOLVERINES GAIN BIc
LEAD IN DIAMOND RA
Farrell's Outfit, Despite Absenc
Captain Johnson, Pull Surprise
at Chicago
Three victories in as many eve
all on foreign grounds, was
achievement of the University
Michigan athletic teams Satur
Tennis was won from Wisconsin
2, baseball from Purdue 5 to 3,
track from Chicago 87 to 48.
By virtue of winning the bas(
game from Purdue university,\M
igan now has a definite lead over
other Conference schools, with
games won and none lost A
from Iowa will now give Michig
clear track to the Big Ten I
Schiedler pitched the game aga
Purdue and held the Boilermal
safely the entire nine innings. M
igan registered runs in the first
second innings on bunched hits.
Boven drove in the second Mich:
run In the second framee with a t
base' hit.
The-win from Chicago in thie t
meet was rather in thenaturec
surprise, al the relative strengt
the two teahs was unknown. M
igan showed a right to win by
ing a majority of the events, and]
ning close in the races won by Cb
go. In"only one, race, the mile
the Maroons able to score a. slam
The tennis team continued its
pace by defeating Wisconsin 4 t
Wesbrook demonstrated his supeR
ity to Godfredson by winning 1
his sets 6-1.'
(Special to The Daily) '
Chicago, May 15.-Michigan defe
the University of Chicago in a t
track meet here today, 87 to 48. M
igan won nine first places. Chi
took all places in the mile run.
Higgins and Otis of Chicago,
Cook' of, Michigan, were the do
winners of the day. Higgins, ha
capped by injury, went Into only
hammer and discuss throws, botl
which he won handily. Otis sho
rem-arkable ability by winning 1
the -mile and two mile runs. Cook
the 100 and 220 yard dashes in
time.
Lashmet Wins First
Lashmet won the broad jump-
Cruishank of Michigan second,
also took second in the 100 yard d
Dunne took second in the high hu
even and thirds in the low bKur
the hammer, discus and the jay
throws, showing the best all-arc
ability of the day.
Butler and Wetzel copped fi st
second in the 440 yard dash, Bt
winning in the extremely fast tim
50 2-5 seconds.
Higgins, Chicago star and api
was able to enter ony two events
stead of the four in which he usu
participates. Curtiss, the best Ma
quarter miler, was out of the ii
being with the baseball team in,
an.
Summaries
The results--10G yard dash, wo
Cook (M); second, Lashmet (
third, Harris (C). Time, 10 1-5
onds. Pole vault, Cross and Sla
er (M), tied for first; third, Hall
Height, 10 feet, 6 inches. Mile
won by Otis (C); second, Jones
third,- Moore (C). Y Timie, ;4:38
440 yard dash, won by"Butler (
second, Wetzel (M); third, Bartky
Time, 50 2-5 seconds. r

Broad jump, won by Lashmet
second, Cruishank (M); third, Phi'
(C). Distance, 21 feet, 6 inches.
yard dash, won by Cook (M); sec
Harris (C); third, Wheeler (M). T
22.2-5 seconds. Shot put, won by I

Freshmen Get Tie
he first period of the battle
d it was found the freshmen
red a slight margin on the
es, having placed 52 men
e pen as opposed to 42 on the
e. The terrific battle of the
'inutes appeared to have
he sophomores for the next
or at its end the freshmen
d 60 captives and the sopho-
This gave the freshmen 3
this contest and brought the

Mystery lird Soaring Over City
l Offers One Opportunity To fly

aes the freshmen stag-
ake dance in their few
es up State street and

(By Jay Bee)

essful contests f

TS TO
E UNION
ar of
Arbor f
ted, all
the Mi
he Un:
he roou
ting dur
chargec

or this The strangest kind of a bird has
been hovering over the city during the
past few days. Its body is red and
BE its wings are blue and it propels itself-
SPLANby means. of a great whirling blade.
The bird is a man made animal. It
alumni is' a machine. It has been a mystery
for the to many, but it is solved now.
cannot The soaring bit of cloth, wood and
chigau steel is an airplane that is being used
ion is by three students of the University as'
rs that a means of working their way through
ing the school. Incidentaly, it is giving many
of di- other students on the campus an op-
portunity to learn how it feels to fly.
rooms Three members of The Daily staff
to the were invited yesterday by the pilots
>er of to see Ann Arbor from the sky. They
e price accepted, they flew, and they liked it.
dressed And they found that Ann Arbor is
chigan just as good looking from the sky
as it is from the ground.

The pilots have parked their ma-
chine a few miles frorthe city on.the
Ypsilanti road. The place is their
aviation field. ,
Ann Arbor is an ideal place over.
-which to fly, and they take advantage
of it. (We speak from experience.)
If you've been up before; they- might
do stunts with you. They did with
us. A little tail spin, a side slip and
some rolling, makes for some fun.
Yet you can have your own choice.
The men who have the ship here
are all students of the University.
Oliver Hall, '23E, who flew the . Belt
gium king over the German lines dur-
ing the war, is one of them. John L.
Burns, '22, said to be the "best pilot
east of the Mississippi," took us up,
and we like him. Wade Morrison,
'17, the third man in the party, got a
lot of experience on this side of the
ocean.
Flying is a great sgort.

by Roy Hoyer the latter part of the er (M); sec
month. The men will be taught spe- Stipe (M).
cialty dances to prepare them for the ches. High
1921 production. - (See N,

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