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May 23, 1920 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-05-23

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

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1)AY AND 1 MU
SERVI(

)

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNIAY, MAY 23, 1920.

PRICE

:SITY HI WINS TRACK MEE

. ..._

Enrollment Tor
Yea r Surpasses
Former Records
Figures compiled. by Registrar Ar-
thur G. Hall show that the Univer-
sity has an enrollment of 9,401 this
C year including the last Summer ses-
son. This count is less than last
year's number, but that was increased
by the addition of more than 2,000 sec-
tion ,B; S. A. T. C. men, who could
not be'-called regular students in the
S University.
These figures include 8,560. enroll-
m ed in the regular ,session aAd 1,961
in the Summer school, more than,
1,000 being listed In both sections.
This year's students come from 86
different states and countries. Mich-
m igan leads with 5,793, while neighbor-
er inj Ohio has a total of 778. New York,
is Illinois, Indiana, and Pennsylvania-
e- follow in the order named with 414,
n.. 373, 322, and 298 representatives, re-
n- spectively. Every state in the country
of has its quota of students, including
he the District of ,Columbia.
a-
3y
Js 3
ig
As
r- Deposed President Not Victim of Own
er Soldiers, as Revolutionists
n Try to Show

-

ATHINGs MESSAGE SENT TO
ASSASINS BY GEN. OBREGON

hint of (By Associated Press)
El Paso; Tex.. May 22.-Venustian
topee,
. Robert Carranza, head of the 72nd govern-
f Brand- ment which Mexico has had since
nent that 1841, was assassinated at 1 o'clock
demon- Friday morning by Col. Rodolto Her-
as capa- rera and -his oldiers at Tlaxcalatongo,
er mem- Puebla, according to messages receiv-
was in. ed here from Gen. Alvaro Obregon,
s of the dated at Mexico City today.
,rgoe. Carranza was made a prisoner and
assassinated at the cry of "Viva Obre-
a a- gon"'by Herrara and his men, violat-
Lhevine ing the hospitality that had been of-
4evine is fered to Carranaz and his followers,
ratAnaccording to a message.

ccup .FOR 3 INS
l1iTROIT CENTRAL SECOND, HAL-
AMAZOO, CASS TIE FOR
THIRD
MILLER, W. WATERLOO,
CAPTURES TWO FIRSTS
Helme pf Buffalo Lafayette Smashes
Record by Five Seconds;
Holds Championship -
University high school of Chicago,
scoring 24 points, won the Twentieth
annual track and field meet held by
the University of Michigan on Ferry
field Saturday.
By virtue of winning the meet to-
day the Chicago University team be-
comes permanent owner of the Sid
W. Millard cup, given to the team
winning the meet for three years. The
other victories by this team were in
1913 and 1914.
]Detroit. Central Second
Detroit Central was second with 16
counters, and Central high school of
Kalamazoo and Cass City were tied for
third with 14 each.
The University ,iigh team won the
meet in the two hurdle events, mak-
ing 10 points in the high stick race,
and 6 in the low, for 16 of the win-
ning total of 24 points. In the relay
the, University team opened a long
lead at the very start, and Northern
high of Detroit, finishing second, was
unable to make up the gap. The 10
points collected by West Waterloo, the
8 by Philip's high, and th 7 by Chel-
sea were all made by one man.teams.
Two men were responsible for the 14
counters secured by Kalamazoo..
Mile Record Goes"
One record, the mark of 4:38 1-5
held jointly b Cowley of Muskegon
and Heiple of Toledo Scott, was brok-
en when Helme of Buffalo Lafayette
finished in 4:33 4-5. The Buffalo run-
ner stayed back in the race till the
middle of the last lap, when he cut
loose with a beautiful sprint, and fin-
ished the leading 40 yarsd. Helme is
senior A. A U. two mile champion, and
holds the world's interscholastic rec-
ord of 9:35 for that event, which he
established at the Penn relays.
A. Jones of Chicago University high
held first in the running broad jump
until the last jump taken b' the last
man jumping, Gainder of. Kalamazoo.
The Kazoo man had -just finished a
tie for first in the pole vault and was
taking his trials in the broad jump.
Weeks, of Battle Creek,'ran a pret-
ty race in the half mile, winning eas-
ily with a good lead, over Hatendorf
of La Grange, who also toi seond'
in the quarter mile. Weeks exhibited
a sensational sprint in the half, and
opened yards between himself and his
nearest opponent.
Individual Winners'
Miller of West Waterloo and A.
Jones of Chicago University high were
the individual point winners, with 10
each. Miller won both the 100 and
220 yard dashes, and Jones copped the
high hurdles, took second in the run-
ning broad jump, and third in the 100
yard dash. Gainder of Kalamazoo and
Brooker of Cass City were tied- for
second in individual points with 9.
Gainder won the broad jump, and tied
Brooker for first in the pole vault.
Brooker was first in the discus throw

and tied for first in the pole vault.
Hamburg, with a first ih the shot put
and a second in the discus, and Brick-
man, of the University high team who
took first in the low hurdles and sec-
ond in the high, were tied with 8
each. Brooks, the only. entry from
Chelsea, made second in the shot, and
thirds in the hammer and 'discus, for
7 counters.
(Continued on Page Five)
Pennsylvania Club to Give Party
A Memorial day party will be given
by the Pennsylvania club from 2 to 5
o'clock Monday afternoon, May 31, at
the Union. Tickets at $1.00 each may

Stewart Baxter, '21, Chosen for
sistant Editor of Chimes at
Board Meeting

As.

de-
,an-
,al-

Union Presents
Entertainment
On Thursday
Inauguration of a Union entertain-
ment marks the production of the
Union movie, to be given at 7:30
o'clock Thursday evening in Hill aud-
itorium. t-,.
1 "Onwith the Dance," featuring Mae
Murray, will be the feature movie of
the entertainment, for which 25 cents
will be charged. "Fatty" Arbuckle is
the star i'n "The Butcher Boy," which
will be the comedy. Kemp Keena's'
quartette will sing, and "Sandy" Wil-
son, '22L, is billed for a solo.
The headliner of the evening will be
the Union orchestra, which makes its
first public appearance on this occa-
sion. The orchestra, under the direc-
tion of Prof. Earl V. Moore, expects
to put on a program similar to that
offered in the best theaters of the
large cities.
Fred J. Petty, "21, - chairman in
charge, has chosen as his ,assistants:
Henry Whiting, '21, who will bandle.
the ticket sales; Guy M. Shoemaker,
'21E, who is to be stage manager, and
Chesser M. Campbell, who is arrang-
ing for publicity.
WEEKS PPOI NTED
GLGYEEIO

W L E I E R I U f AIIN U S D D B T L ; L NGPR O T E G E S G A T H E R 1 3 H I T S , I

lI

. and ue-
, the sec-
nd strik-
zicato on
aovement

Obregon answered this message in
scathing terms. He declared that if
Carranza followers numbering more
than 30 men "had died defending your
chief you would be at rest with your
Carranza and have escaped the shame
of your cowardice." Obregon told the
Carranzaists they were sufficient in
numbers to have done their duty, to
have saved Carranza's life.
ABBOTT FUNERAL TO BE HELD
IN ANN ARBOR, 11 A. M., MONDAY
The funeral o Harold-B. Abbott, '13,
'15A, who died last Tuesday in De-
troit, will be held in Ann Arbor at 11
o'clock Monday morning at the home
of his uncle, H. J. Abbott, 820 Oxford
Road.
The deceased afte' graduating prac-,
ticed in Detroit and Los - Angeles.
While in the University he was ac-
tive on the campus.

ALL PUBLICATIONS BANQUET
PLANNED FOR THURSDAY
Howard Weeks, '21, was appointed
to the managing editorship of The
Gargoyle, the official humor publica-
.tion ,of the Vniversity, and C. Stewart
Baxter, '21, was chosen as assistant
managing editor of The MVichigan
Chimes, for next year, as the result
of elections held by the Board in Con-
trol of Student Publications at their
meeting yesterday.
Weeks has been a member, of- The.
Gargoyle staff since the fall of 1917
with the exception of nine months
spent in the naval service of the gov-
ernment. At present he is assistant
managing editor of the magazine which
he will head next year, and also holds
the position of humor editor of The
Chimes.
The office of assistant managing ed-
itor of The Chimes, to which Baxter
was appointed, is a newly created
one, the selection of Baxter's name by
the managing editor of that magazine
having met with the approval of the
Board in Control. Baxter has had'
considerable experience on the vari-
ous student publications, his record
including two years with The Daily,
and editorship of the 1919-1920 Stu-
dent Directory.
The Board also authorized the an-
nual all-publications banquet, to be
held at 6 o'clock Thursday evening,
May 27, in the Union.

RAIN PUTS STOP TO
UNION TENNIS MATCH.
(Special to the Daily)
Schenectady, May 22. - The
tennis matches between Union
college and the University of
Michigan tennis teams were
halted by a heavy rainfall, just
after they had started. Mihi-
gan had the edge on the games
played, and the Wolverine play-
ers seemed faster and in better"
condition than did the "home
team.
The Varsity team was given a
dinner by the Schenectady Mich-
igan alumni in the evening.
EXAMINATION SCHEDUILE
OF ENGINEERS"AHRRANED
Announcement has been ae of
the schedule for examiinations of the
colleges of Engineering and Architec-
ture to be held Juen 7 to 17. The
schedule is as follows:
Monday at 8, firstSaturday, 8 to 12;
Monday at 9, first Thursday, 8 to 12;
Monday at'10, first Tuesd'ay, 8 to 12;
Monday at 11, first Saturday, 2 to. 6;
Monday at 1, second Wednesday, 8 to
12; Monday at 2, first Friday, 8 to
12; Monday at 3, .second Tuesday, 8
to 12.
Tuesday at 8,'first Monday, 2 to 6;
Tuesday at 9, first Wednesday, 8 tq
12; Tuesday at 10, second Monday, 8
to 12; Tuesday at 11, first Monday, 8
to 12; Tuesday at 1 , second Wednes-
day, 2 to 6; Tuesday at 2, first Thurs-
day, 2 to' 6; Tuesday at 3, second
Thursday, 8 to 12.
First year Military Science, first
Thursday, 2 to 6; second year Military
Science, first Thursday, 2 to 6; third
year Military Science, second Tues-
day, 8 to 12; 'Shop 1, first Friday, 2
to 6; Shop 2, second Monday, 2 to 6;
Shop 3, first Friday, 2 to 6; Shop 4,
second Tuesday, 2 to 6; Drawing 4,
first Tuesday, 2 to 6; Drawing 5, first
Wednesday, 2 to 6; E. M.'1, 2, 5, first
Tuesday, 2 to 6; E. M. 3, first Wed-
nesday, 2 to 6; C. E. 2, first Tuesday,
2 to 6; M. E> 3, first Wednesday, 2 to
6; E. E. 2, first Friday, 8 to 12; Sur-
veying 4, second Tuesday, 8 to 12.
Adjustment of conflicts should be
made with ,Pr.of. H, H. Higby, room
272 new Engineering building.
Soceer Team Defeats Pontiac
Pontiac, May, 22.-Crippled by the
loss of Merry, who was injured early
in- the second half, the informal Uni-
versity of Michigan soccer team nev-
ert'heless defeated this afternoon the
locals 2 to 1.

MICHIGAN CAPTAIN PITChI
JURES FINGER DURIN
GAME
HAWKEYE ATTACK i
FIRST PROVES SC
Visitors Open with 2 Runs
Ringles, Fall to Hold -Pa
Knode Makes Circuit
Michigan took a great stride'
the Western championthip by e
ating. Iowa, their most seriou
tenders, in a one-sided contest
day afternoon by the score of 1
The pitching contest between t'
al captains, Parks and Ha:
which was prophesied by many
decide the long disputed supr
turned out overwhelmingly in
of the plucky Wolverine hurle
Hamilton was forced to retir
the mound at the end of the six
ing after the Wolverine slugge
amassed a total of 10 hits n
runs. For Hamilton and hIs
mates it may be said tha they
a clean, game and'.exbied
lent sportsmans-hip. -
Iowa Opens Stroug
Iowa got the jump in t afir
ing with two runs and trew
prise into the Michigan cmp b
strong attack. Woodwar and
son led off in the first innng wi
gles. Draper was thrown out
as Woodward and Anderson a
ed one base. 1icllree struck o
Michaelson "was safe on a scra
and Woodward scored. ,Mi
tried to steal second and was
entlyout by two feet o a th
Knode. However the 'umnIire
hin safe. Hamilton hit safel
Michaelson was tagged 1y Ge
trying to recdh home. 'x'ne un
during this inning was criticis
the. decisions.throughout the:
were questioned by both sides
Michigan's half of the first
with an outlook none too brgt
scores were against them and
ton pitching. However, Knode
ed 'wih"a single over second
Klrdhgessner was thrown o t
Knode went to second. Perr r
bled, scoring 'lnode -VanBov4
Karpus were both put out.
Knode Gets Homer
' Parks f1und himself in the
frame and set the Hawkeyes
three in a row. Genebah wal
Michigan's half of this inning,
and Langenhan went out. Par
safe on at error which allowed
to score with the tying run.
next to bat thrilled the stands
home run that drove Parks in
of him. After this inning M
had easy going and was able t
in every inning except the sev
By its victory yesterday M
is within almost easy reach
Conference title. The Wolverin
three more contests to play anc
in any of these games will plac
in a position where no other tea
pass them.
To Captain Parks and Mike
is chiefly due the credit for
day's win as well as the other
ies of the year.
In the opening of the seventh
(See Number 1, Page Sx
FIRST STUDENT-OWNED STI
OPENED BY WEBB-REY
The Blue Front cigar store,
at the corner of State and i
streets,' his been recently pm
by two students of the Univer:
The owners, Stanley Reynol

and Frank Webb, '21, claim t
tinction- of operating the only s
owned store in Ann Arpor.
The firm, to be known as Re
and Webb, will carry a camplet
of sporting goods and student
plies.

SUMMERI

;or
m-
of

fRyan Wins Recognition As 1 tmorist

Deen
g the AERO CLUB DANCE PLANNED;
JUNE 4 SET FOR "TAKE OFF"

MADE OF

in
pa
P1

The University Aero club have plan-
ned °a novel dance for June 4. The,
program and dances will be designated
by aviator's slang, and as planned the
'Whole affair will be distinctly "aero"
in its atmosphere.
"Contact" will take place . at .9
o'clock, and the "stunts" will be go-
ing at full swing by 11. The "land-
ing" will take place at 1 q'clock.
ATHLETE AND PUBLICATION
MAN TO SPEAK BEFORE FORUM
The meeting of the Unitarian Young'
People's Forum will be led by Carl.
Johnson and Harry Carey tonight,
They will discuss the subject, "The
rouPL- uMn' Rointii nov^nn

Considerable recognition as a hum-
orist has. been won by "Quin" Ryan,
of the Chicago Tribune, who lectures
at 8 o'clock Tuesday evening in Na-
tural Science auditorium on "Inside
then Tribune." When Ring Lardner
ran for "Mayor of Chicago" it was
Mr. Ryan who was chosen to take over
the "In the Wake of the News" col-
umn to "manage" Ring Lardner's
campaign.
Mr. Ryan's frequent contributions
to B. L. T.'s column offer some proof
of his ability as a humorist. Anent
the recent overalls movement he wrote
the following:
Jumpers
Tailors (plague take you!) in luxury's
fur lap;
Brummels who stroll double-decked
out in burlap;
Ladies who, bright an1 as calm as
the dawning,

Pass us arrayed in your dresses of
awning;
Voters inhabiting trousers of gunny;
Canvassers all, who appear so darned
funny-
'Tie well you .are wearing the sack-
- cloth-or denim-
Your spoofing was born in political
venom;
You'll have to confess Willy Bryan
was right-.'
An army of- jumpers has jumped over-
night.
Willy of Lincoln was right, b' gee,'
Will-o'-link, Will-o'-link, tee-hee-
hee. . -Q. A. R.
Tickets for the lecture, which is to
be given under the auspices -of Pi
Delta Epsilon, are on sale at Gra-
ham's ald Wahr's bookstores, at 35
cents each. Members o the publica-
tions staffs may obtain free passes by
applying to the cashier at the publica-
tions offices.

i1,

red 'from the committee in
r at the Union. .

'41

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