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May 22, 1920 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-05-22

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I

PERATURE

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ASSOCIATEI
PRESS
DAY AND blIGHT H
SERVICE

__ _ .:

,.. t
t

VL. XXX. No. 168.
SPEED IN PRELIMINAIES PROMISES
FAST COMPTITION TODAY IN HIGH
SCHOIMEET; NO RECORDS, BROKEN
t REDITABLE PERFORMANCES IN
CLOSE RACES FEATURE FRESH TRYOUTS REPORT
TRIAL HEATS
- Freshman tryouts for track 1
HIGH H A ', GETS manager will report at the ath- I
MOST 'MEN QUALIFIED j letic office in the Ann Arbor
Press building' at 9 o'clock this
Hamburg, rA. Jones, and Beyer Prove 'rng
Stars of First
Dgy
race, won by Lydon, Chicago Univer-4
Preliminaries in all track and field sity high; second Toepfer, DetroitI
events of the Interscholastic meet ex- Eastern. Time 27 3-5.
cept the mile run insure fast compe- Low hurdles, second trial heats-
tition in the finals which will be run Won by Patterson, Chicago University
off today. Although no records were high; second Price, Grand RapidsCen-I
in danger Friday afternoon, there were tral; third Cossitt, La Grange. Time
close races, and many individual stars. 26 3-5. Second race, won by Loomis,
Hamburg, who qualified in two of the Battle Creek; second Lydon, Lal
weight events, was ,underikthe handi- Grange; third Toepfer, Detroit East-t
cap of a broken collar bne, which ern. Time 27 2-5.
made it impossible for him to do him- Half mile run, trial heats-First race
seli true justice." won by Dehn, Bay City Westen; sec-
The number of men qualified by the ond Bowen, Grand Rapids ventral;
teams fromt Chicago University high, third Hatendorf, La Grange; fourth
L Grange and Detroit Central make Wallers, Battle Creek. Time 2:06 1-5.
these squads serious contenders for Second race, won by Weeks, Battle
honors. Beyers, of Imlay City, showed Creek; second Yeakey, Grand Rapids
all-around ability by placing in the Central; third Berry, La Grange;
weights, sprints and jumps. fourth Gerke, Lansing. Time 2:09 2-5.
Trial Heats in 100., Field Events
One hundred yard dash, trial heats- Five men qualified for the finals in I
First race, won by Beyers, Imlay City; the shot put. Hamburg of Enid, Okla.,
second Russell, Hyde Prk; third had the edge on Brooks of Chelsea, by
Day, Detroit Northwestern. Time 10 a three inch margin. The farthest
3-6. Second race, won by Blauman, heave was 43 feet, 1-4 inch. The men
Detroit Northwestern; second Brick- qualifying, Hamburg, Enid; Brooks;
man, Chicago University high; third Chelsea; Seager, Detroit Northwest-
. Wetters, Bay City Western and,, Zen. ern; Lewis, Lansing; Miller, West
der, Detroit Eastern, tied. Time 10 Waterloo.'
3-5. Third race, won by F. Jones, Six men were also qualified n the
Detroit Central; second, A. Jones, Chi- pole vault, the necessary height being
cago University high; third Marshall, 10 feet 3 inches. Brooker, Cass City;
Detroit Eastern. Time 10 I-5. Fourth Gainder, Kalamazoo; Fleshner and B.B
race, won by Miller, West Waterloo, Jones, of Detroit Northwestern; Dayc
Ia.; second Youngs, Detroit Northern; of Detroit Northwestern.t
third Goodwillie, Chicago University Fivei men cleared the necessary 5
high. Time 10 3-5. feet 4 inches to qualify in the high
One hundred yard dash, second trial jump. The men: Dillman of Ann Ar-
heats-First race, won by Miller, West bor, Preston of Lansing, Russell, a
Waterloo;- second Beyers, Imlay City. Neisch of Detroit Eastern, and Shep- v
Time 10; 2-5. Second race, won by herd of Kalamazoo.:g
Blauman, Detroit Northwestern; sec- Stuart of Detroit Eastern led the P
ond Youngs, Detroit Northern. Time five men who qualified in the hammerh
10 3-5. Third race, won by F. Jones, throw with a toss of 118 feet 2 inches. F
Detroit Central; second A. Jones, Chi- The others 'were Brooks of Chelsea, h
cago University high. Time 10 3-5. Neisch of Detroit Eastern, Seager of B
High hurdles, trial heats-First race, Detroit Northwestern, and Hondelink P
won by Lydon, Chicago University of Grand Rapids Central.
high; second Cossitt, La Grange; First place in the trials of the broad e
third Barnett, Detroit Norhiwestern. jump was not decided until the veryi
Time 17 3-5. Second race, won by last jump, when A. Jones, of Chicagob
Brickman, Chicago University high; University .high, leaped 20 feet, 7 3-4
second Shepherd, Kalamazoo; third B. inches, a margin of less than an inch g
Jones, Detroit Central. Time 17 2-5. over Shepherd, of Kalamazoo. Others c
.Third race, won by Price, Grand Rap- in the finals are bainder, of Kalama- a
id Central; second Toefer, Detroit zoo, and Beyers, Imlay City. t
Eastern; third Palmer, Cass Tech. Brooker, of Cass City, was first 0
Time 17 4-5. Fourth race, won by A. among those qualifying for the discusw
Jones, Chicago University high; sec- throw, with a heave of 113 feet. Ham-
ond Day, Detroit Northwestern; third burg was the only other man able to
Neisch, Detroit Eastern. Time 17 1-5. get over 100 feet, with a throw of 107 t
Quarter Mile Results feet. Van Dam of Grand Rapids Cen- K
Four hundred and forty yard dash- tral, Brooks of Chelsea, and king of w
First race, won by Gowan, Cass City; Chicago University high were the oth. a
second Hatendorf, La Grange; third ers to place for the finals.
Yeakey, Grand Rapids Central;' fourth ' c
Davis, Grand Rapids South, and Ma- LATE WIRE BRIEFS g
genheimer, Chicago University high, i
died. Time 52 3-5. ยง$cond race, won (By Associated Press) t
by Olsen, La Grange; second Porter, Washnigon, May 21. - The senate t"i
Detroit Central; third Woodford, De- resoluton repealing the resolution de i
troit Northern; fourth Liesmer, De- caring h state of war with Germany

troit Eastern. Time 53 3-5 seconds. and Austria was passed today by the J
Two hundred and twenty yard dash, house and made ready for immedlate t
trial heats-First race, won by F. dispatch to the president, who is ex- b
Jones, Detroit Central; second Russell, pected to veto it. -
Hyde Park; third Schawbel, Grand The vote was 228 to 129 and was
Rapids Union. Time 23 seconds. See- along strict party lines except that 19
ond race, won by Miller, West Water- Democrats joined Republicans in sup- a
loo; second Bowbeer, Grand Rapids porting the measures, while two Re- co
Union; third Youngs, Detroit North- publicans - Kelly of Michigan and o
ern.'rime 23 1-5. Third race, won by Fuller of Massachusetts - opposed it.i,
Blauman, Detroit Northwestern; sec- p]
ond Oosting, Grand Rapids Central; Washington, May 21. -Republicanp
third Gowan, Cass City. Time 23 2-5. leaders of the house decided late to-
Fourth race, won by Beyers, ' Imlay day not to attempt passage tomorrow
City; second Davis, Detroit Northwest- of the soldier relief legislation. No
ern; third Goodwillie, Chicago Univer- s date was fixed for calling up the bill in
sity high. Time 23 2-5, -rIsbut it is e4pected to come to the house o
Trials In 220 Hurdles on Tuesday. i
Low hurdles, trial heats-First race,'y
won by Cossitt, dhicago University Matewan, W. Va., May 21. -'An of- th
high; second R. Lawrence, Detoit Cen- ficial report late today disclosed that Ia
tral. Time 27 3-5. Second race, won 10 persons and not 12, as previously fa
by Patterson, Chicago University reported, were killed in the pitched vc
high; second Price, Grand Rapids Cen- batle here Wednesday night between
tral. Time 27 3-5. Third race, won by detectives and coal miners. Three vi
Loomis, Battle Creek; second Flesher, I were listed as wounded in the fight- ic
Tlp.. St fl0...J-- .. __ _ -- +, -. - -

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 22. 1920.

PRnCIRT Re.T7.'V.

* *.*'.IAM U J.SbAMAM t

Syracuse Falls
Before Varsity
Tennis Players
(Special to'The Daily)
Syracuse, May 21.Michigan over-
whelmed the Syracuse tennis aggre-
gation here today, taking al six of the
matches played. The Syracuse players,
presented but little opposition to their
western visitors and seemed dazzled
by the Wolverines' speed and court
generalship. -
Captain Wesbrook of Michigan
downed Legrof in straight sets, 6-4,
6-2. Munz beat Wheeler 6-2, 6-0. Rein-
del defeated 'Champlain 6-3, 6-4. An-
gell bested Weeks 6-4, 6-2, The su-
periority of Michigan in the singles
was even more pronounced than the
scores indicate.
In the doubles Weshrook and Munz
beat Legrof and Wheeler 20-18 and 6-
3. Anell and Reindel defeated Weeks
and Champlain 6-0, ..6-2. Wesbrook
playing number 1 for Michigan was
the individual star of the matches.
RIGS OVATION
TO ,MATZENAU ER0

Commence Work
Monday Binding
Signature Book*

FRESHMEN DOFF HEADGEARFORLAST
TIME AT CAP NIGHT CELEBRATION;
CROWD OF109,000 WITNESSES EVE

The Donors' book which was com-
piled by the solicitors for the Pres-
ident Hutchins- portrait fund, is prac-
tically completely assembled, and will
be sent to the bindery Monday after-
noon, officials of the committee an-
nounced yesterday.
There are still a few pages which
fraternities and some solicitors have
not as yet turned in. These must be
placed on the desk in the Union lobby
by noon Monday or they will be left
out, according to the committee.
A leather cover will be pleced on
the book by the binders. An inscrip-
tion appropriate to the idea of the vol-
ume will be printed on one of the
first pages.-The binding will be done
by a A out of town concern.
The fiished book will be here by
the time the portrait dedication is to
be made. The book will then be pre-
sented to President Harry B. Hutch-
ins. Thousands of signatures will be
carried in the volume.
MANY PROFITE-ERS
TO DISCUSS SUCH LEGISLATION
AT SESSION TODAY,
REPORT
RESOLUTIONWAITING
' ACTION SIX ,MONTHS

LARGE

AMOUNT OF APPLAUSE
PROLONGS FOURTH
CONCERT'

ENCORES RECEIVED BY
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
(By Marguerite A. Clark)
Once more Ann Arbor and the Uni-
versity are acclaiming high praises of
Madame Margaret Matzenaur, who ap-
peared in the fourth May Festival con-
cert last evening in Hill auditorium.
She was greater than ever before, if
hat can be 'possible.
Varied Program
Every man of every taste-so long
as it was for something musical-
was catered to in last evening's pro-
gram, which had great variety, yet
perfect balance. Madame Matzenaur
has appeared many times before on
Festival programs, but she was more
ascinating andkperfect than ever.
Being so well known to Ann Arbr
people, she seemed almost to be con-l
ciousof the sure placemshe has gain-
ed in all hearts and, as unassuming as
i in the drawing-room, she appeared
to want to give the best she was capa-
le of as return for their great re-
ard. Her power over her audience
eases to be remarkable only when one
ttempts to put into words the quali-'
ies of her voice which lay at the base
f her power. She possesses a,range
which is nigh unbelievable.
"Earl King" Pleases -
One encore which seemed to please
o exceptional degree was "The Earl
King" from Shubert. Dramatic ability,
which is another of her rare gifts, was
n asset in presenting this number.
The Chicago-'Symphony' orchestra,
onducted by Mr. Frederick Stock,
ave several numbers and accompan-
ed Madame Matzenaur. The orches-
ra played as if it might have been one
nstrument of multiform possibilities
iat was being, operated. Symphony
o. 1 in B flat major, Opus 38 from
humann, showed the greatiskill of the'
ausiciats. The delicately ,,-shaded
nes, sometimes dying into but a
teath, and then mounting to a full
rescendo, were delightful.
Long Applause
Owing to the long applauses of the
udience and the great number of eh-
ores which they seemed to insist up-
n, the program was lenghthened al-
ost an hour beyond what was
Manned.

TAKE COMMITTEE 'PICTURE
The committee on underclass-
men conduct will have a picture
taken at 1:15 o'clock today in
front of Alumni Memorial hall.
RESULTS, OF CAMPAIGN
ASSURE LEGIO0N POST
COMMITTEE PLANNING MEETING
FOR ORGANIZATION
TUESDAY
That ex-service men on the campus
are desirous of forming a University
post of the American Legion is evi-
dnced by the successful termination
of the four-day campaign for mem-
bers which ended at 12 o'clock last
Thursday afternoon, when'-more than
enough - names necessary for the or-
ganization of a chapter were reported
to the committee in charge of the
drive.. .
With this as their foundation,. the
committee is now completing plans for
a mass meeting to be held next Tues-
day- evening in the Union. The pur-
pose of this meeting will be to bring
together all ex-service men who are
interested in the establishment of the
proposed post, whether they are Le-
gion members or not, and especially
all those who handed in their names
during the campaign. '
Leaders of'the local drive, co-op-
erating with national headquarters at
Indianapolis in their country-wide
"push" for increased membership, urge
a large turnout for this assembly, so
that an effective organization may be
completed before the end of the pres-
ent semester. Further arrangements
and speakers for the occasion will
probably be announced tomorrow.
HARRY KIPKE, LANSING STAR,
WILL COME TO MICHIGAN
Lansing, May 21.-Harry Kipke, who
captained last year's state champion
football aggregation has decided to
come to Michigan. He has been twie
chosen All-state halfback and is a fast
and heady basketball player.
Kany, '18, Receives Fellowship
Charles E. Kany, '18, has been
awarded a Frederick Sheldon travel-a
ing fellowship at Harvard university,
'according to word just received here.
He will sail July 6 for Paris. Kany1
won a Harvard scholarship two years
'ago and since that time has been in1
residence there.
Menorah Society to Meet Sunday
The Menorah society will hold its
last meeting of the year Sunday at 2
o'clock in Lane hall. Election of of-c
ficers will be held.,

PROF. FRAYER, JOHNSON, HOG.
AND FRANK MBURPHY
SPEAK
CLASS OF 1923 HEAR
INSPIRING SPEECHI
Crowd Marches Behind Band to F
Shows at Moving Picture
Theaters
Before a crowd of nuore thn 10,
people the fourteenth annual C
Night ceremonies were celebrated 1
night in Sleepy Hollow. From the '
ginning of the procession to the b
,low until the last of the free mov
the program was a marked succ
ana one which will long be rememb
ed by the class of '23 and others pr
ent.
Johnson Opens Ceremonies
With a roaring fire as the ba4
ground Carl E. Johnson, '20, oper
the ceremonies and after a brief(
dress he introduced as the student rq
resentative -Carl T. Hogan, '20E. G;
ing out over the many faces that gra
ed the traditional ceremonies "Pat"
sued a challenge to the students a
painted vividly before their minds I
picture of Michigan supremacy
every field. "Let everyone do:
best for Michigan," was Hoga
theme. He reviewed the past athle
seasons and pleaded to te stude
that they do their part in upholdi
the traditions of their Alma Mater.
Professor Frayer *Oaks
Prof. William A. Frayer, as the f-
ulty speaker, emphaszed the fact tI
the University was in existence p
marily for educational purposes a
that, though it was the duty of eve
student to do his utmost in campus a
tivities, still each must remember t
he is a University student and wou
be judged as such in the reckoning
-worldly achievements.
Frank W. Murphy, '14L, speaking I
the 50,000 Michigan alumni, dwell
at length on the duties which the cla
of '23 were assuming in passing it
the portals of the sophomore class. I
spoke of the feelings of the aluft
called forth by reverses of the pa
season and he urged that the fre
men support all forms of activiti
and make a name for their class in t
annals of Michigan history
Do Snake Dance
With the closing of the addresses t
freshmen formed their - snake dan
and proceeded to dance around t
leaping flames, tossing away forev
the insignia of the bedraggled a:
downtrodden yearlings. Forming
the rear of the '23 band the enti
freshman class proceeded down to t
Wuerth and the Orpheum theaters
the tune of "Hail, Hail, the Gang's A
Here." The upperclassmen bro'
ranks at Sleepy Hollow and continu
directly to the Majestic and the Arca
theaters, where they were also fur
ished with free movies.

(By Associated Press)
Washington, May 21. - Continued
outcry. in the senate against profiteers.
brought matters to a head today when
Republican leaders promised that the
resolution of Senator Harris, Demo-
crat of Georgia, calling for corporation
income and excess tax returns would
be taken up tomorrow for action. With
certain aWendments, Senator Lodge,
majority leader, said he saw no rep.-
son why it should not pass..
Senator Harris widened the scope
of his proposal which would bring the
records into the senate to include 1918
and 1919 returns as well as those of
1917.
Six Months Old ,
"Members of the senate," he said,
"stand on the floor denouncing profit-
eers; here's a simple resolution that
only seeks to name them, which 'has
been waiting six months."
The senator forced the issue by-,
moving to discharge the finance com-
mittee from consideration of the re-,
vision, but withdrew his motion on
the promise of immediate action.
Aimed at Profiteers
The house also saw legislative guns
aimed at the profiteer.
Representative King of Illinois in-
troduced a bill to prevent federal
banks renewing loans on re-discount
commodity notes, drafts or bills which
he said would force hoarded commod-
ities onto the market.:

Edde" Johnson Leaves School On
Wager To Win Reputation As Singer;

Afternoon Concert
(By Edna Lucking Apol)
Simple, fascinating, and appealing
elodies sung with an absolute lack
f restraint by 500 children was a un-
ue feature of the Matinee concert
esterday afternoon. Arthur Kraft,.
he distinguished organist from Cleve-
nd, and James .Hamilton )of local
vor also contributed organ and
oice numbers.
Arthur Kraft is an organist whose
rtues are many. He plays in a mus-
ianly and scholarly manner. His
(See Number 1, Page Six)

]
1
l
i
i
7
1

(k rg., Ehlbert)
"Eddie" Johnson is the sort of man
in whom freshmen should 'find much
consolation. "Eddie" himself was a
freshman once - at the University of
Toronto; but he decided that college
was an uncertain path to faie as a
great singer. Were it not for that de-
cision, Ann Arbor would probably not
have the opportunity of hearing to-
night the Edward Johnson who, as
Edoardo di Giovanni, won the plaudits
of musical Italy.
"Eddie" Johnson -- so he styles
himself - left college on a wagering
agreement with his father, and went
to New York. There he became ac-
quained with musicians who encour-
aged and assisted him in securing emL
ployment with remuneration sufficieht
for hks support. After a somewhat
unimportant connection with a large
musical bureau, he was engaged for
a season's run in light opera. From
this venture came the funds which en-
abled him to go to Italy for further
study.

On making his debut in 1912 in
Padua he became known under his
Italianated name, adopted because of
the existing, prejudiceagainst Ameri-
can singers who attempted to sing in
Italian despite their ignorance of the
language. When he returned to Amer-
ica in 1919, he was reluctant to use
his real name because of the fact that
his reputation had been gained under
the name of Edoardi di Giovanni. He
was persuaded by his manager to
make the change on the grounds that
the time for American 'singers had
come. . But he's satisfied now.
"Eddie" Johnson does not believe in
talking of what he will do in the fu-
ture, as he has a wholesome dislike
for explanations.
"I'm not Caruso, I'm not John Mc-
Cormack," he said. "I'm simply Ed-
die Johnson."
By the way, "Eddie" relishes a
slang word now and then, even if he
does hold rather classical views as to
the whys and wherefores of musical
art.

Petty in Charge
The students who were in charge
the ceremonies and those amen w]
were responsible for the success of t
occasion vwere: Fred J. , Petty,
chairman of the committee, Grays
W. Gill, '20A, David D. Nash, '20, Ca
E. Mason, '20, and Frank L. Waltei
'21L.
In commenting on the help accord
him, Fred J. Petty, '21, said, "I grea
ly appreciate the interest shown a
the work done by those who aided
reviving the old traditional spirit
Cap Night, and want to take this c
portunity of thanking all who to
part."
Dixie Club Dance Tonight
Starting to the familiar tune
"Dixie," played by Sandy Wilsoi
augmented orchestra, the annual Di>
club dance will be held tonight at t
Ann Arbor Country club. Everythi
is to be southern, including t
guests, the decorations, and even t
refreshments.
The entire party will be convey
to the Country club on a truck whi
will depart from the rea of UnivE
sity hall at 8:30 o'clock.

p.

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