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March 28, 1920 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-03-28

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oBegin Soon;
Picture in

Campus OutdoesJ
City In French
ilemorial Drive
French Memorial fund subscriptions
from University students have reach-
ed the total of $452.79 and the re-
ports of 10 fraternities have not yet
been received, according to Grattan
L. Rourke, '21, chairman of the Sphinx
committee handling the drive. It, is es-
timated complete reports will show a
total of $500.
Chairman L. A. Butler of the city
committee reported subscriptions to
the amount of $600.58 last might, in-
cluding the University's donation.
Following are the fraternities and
sororities which have subscribed 100
pre cent: Phi Kappa Psi, Chi Psi,
Collegiate Sorosis, Gamma Phi Beta,
Phi Beta Pi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi
Delta Chi,. Phi Delta Theta, Phi Gam-
ma Delta, Phi Sigma Delta, P Beta
Phi, Psi Upsilon, Pi Upsilon Rho,
Sigma Chi, Sigma Phi,'Theta Delta
Chi, Theta Chi, Trigon, Kappa Nu,
Zeta Psi.
Will be Non-Candidate Organization
to Further Principles of Party
- ' on Campus

orial in honor of
f the University,
mrs Hutchins, to
Michigan' Union
composed of stu-
nen is to be ap-
te plans for the
f the Union an-

s of comment praising
,d'of the University for
k in campaigning for
the Michigan Union
ting attention of Union
)nsible for bringing the


12,000 GUNS, 6,000 AIRPLANES DIS-
Workmen's Council Suggests Hostil
ties End; Agreement Not Yet
(By Associated Press)
Paris, March 27.-Discovery that
12,000 three inch field guns and 6,000
airplanes remain in Germany while
under, the terms of the treaty only
204 such guns and no airplanes
should be In her possession, caused
considerable skepticism here, as to
the real reasons for the request of the
Berlin government that it be permit-
ted to send troops into the neutral
and occupied zones, ostensibly to pre-
serve order.
Time Expired
The fact that the request came be-
fore the Germans had executed any
material clause of the treaty although
the time limit has expired on some
three score o its povisions is declar-
ed in French official circles to lay the
Germans open to suspicion of mak-
ing another move in efforts to pre-
vent the carrying out of their en-
It is asserted in official circles that
either the occupation of the Ruhr val-
ley by German troops or the organi
zation of a separate government there
would have as an ultimate effect, if it
is not the direct object, of further
dodging execution of the treaty.
Workmen Shelled I
Wesel, March 27. - Revolutionary
workmen are still holding virtually
unmolested the ground southeast and,
within a mile of this city' and last
night began marching troops to the
northeast repeating their attempts to
encircle the city. The movement,
however, " was effectually offset by
government troops. Since last night
not a shot was fired until the middle
of the morning 'when the guns in We-
sel began an intermittent shelling of
the workmen.
Troops Attack Sparteans
The Hague, March 27.-Government
troops at Wesel early today attacked
and drove the Spartacans eight kilo-
meters southeast of, the city, accord-
ing to an authorative Dutch source.
In the meantime reinforcements of
well organized government. troops
have reached the city. Fighting is in
progress near the Dutch frontier. The
communication issued by the Reds
that they have entered Wesel is char-+

Five Trunks Of
Costumes Arrive
For Opera Cast
With the arrival of the costumes
from Van Horn of Philadelphia yester-
day nothing remains to make "George
Did It" ready for the first perform-
ance Monday night, April 5, at the
Whitney theater except a few dress
Five large trunks of costumes com-
prised the order, most of which have
been especially done for "George Did
It" and fulfill in every respect the ex-
pectations of the designers, Reed
Bachman, '20, and Director Shuter.
The harlequin and oriental dancers'
costumes and the Folly girls' gowns
will rival those of most professional
productions, while the-picturesqueness
of the garments of the 1860" period'
will add greatly to the scenic effect
of the first act.
A special committee will be needed
to take care of the wardrobe while
the show is on the road.
First Year Swimmers Count Thirty-
five Points in Intramural
Swimmers of the Freshman class
scored an easy win in the interclass
meet held in the Y. M. C. A. pool last
night. Four firsts and a number of
seconds and thirds combined to give
the first year men a total of 35 points.
Their nearest opponents were the
Sophomores with 21, the Seniors com-
ing close behind them with 15. Ju-
nior swimmers could land only one
The individual stars of the meet
were Hubbard, '23, Dollavo, '23, and
Goldsmith, '20. Hubbard, the winner
of Friday night's 440 yard swim, again
scored a first place, winning the 220
in good style, as well as- copping third
in the 100 yard event.
Nears Big Ten Record
Dollavo's time of 20 4-5 seconds for
the 40 yard crawl is only a second be-
hind the Conference record for that
event and his victory in the 100 was
in the fast time of 1:02:2, several sec-
onds ahead of his nearest competi-
tors. In the 60 yard back stroke
Goldsmith had a difficult time in de-
feating Chamberlain, '23, winning-first
place by a matter of inches, and in
(Continued on Page Six)

Leads In Junior.'
Girls' Play Score Ht eo
HitSecnd Show

"Patricia Passes" Goes Down
History-as Most Successful
Prod fon IA Years





________________________________________________BUTLER IN RELAY1 JOHNSON I1


President Hutchins,
ominent artist, has
a fitting honor. Of-
n say that if plans
, portrait being se-
1 be hung in some
n the Union build-

it w

Angell Honored
ae years ago, members of the
purchased a portrait of the late
lent Angell to be placed in the
. At present it is hung in Me-
1' hall. It is expected, however,
t will be removed to +he Union
on as conditions warrant such
al. ,
s portrait of President Angell
he basis for the suggestion that
ilar honor be paid President
ins. Union officials are highly
mor' of the plan.
er Food Administrator Included
on Republican Ticket
lots for the state primary elec-
'eceived by the county clerk
that Herbert C. Hoover and W.
mpson are included on tie Re-
:an ticket, and that petitions for
have been filed with the secre-
of state. This will- necessitate
es in the ballots alreAdy print-
the University Republican club
e in the straw vote Thursday.
) Democratic ballot will remain
st announced, as it is the same
e state ballot received' by the

Democrat smoker is to be held at
7:30 o'cldck next Thursday night in
the Union for the purpose of crystaliz-
ing the Democrat' sentiment on the
campus into' one substantial organiza-
James O. Murfin, '96L, United
States district attorney in Detroit, and
George Burke, '07L, of this city, are
to speak to the students at this meet-
ing. Permanent officers and commit-
tees are to be elected following the
. Non-Candidate Club
The Democrat club is to be a non-
candidate club but will try to secure
all the 'Democratic candidates, that
come to Michigan, to speak to the stu-
dents. Thus far the club hopes to
center all those that favor Hoover,
Palmer, McAdoo, Bryan, and Ed-
wards for president within it.
"I am very pleased to note that
the boys at Ann Arbor have taken
steps to form a Democrat club in the
campaign year, and want, at this time,
to extend my congratulations, also
my offer of -willingness to. help in any
way called on, towards making such
an organization successful," *rote
Roscoe Huston, '02L, of Detroit, to the
present Democratic club president.
Lauds Murfln
"I am also pleased to note that you
have secured for a speaker at your
first smoker, Mr. Tames 0. Murfln,
United States district attorney, of De-
troit. He is a real Democrat, and a
(Continued on Page Six)

(By Marguerite A. Clark)
"Patricia Passes," the sixteenth an-
nual Junior Girls' play, written by
Alice Beckham, hereby goes down in,
campus history as the best balanced
and most cleverly plotted of Junior
plays thus far given.
With more confidence in them-
selves, the leading roles displayed
greater ability and finish than in the
first performance. Jean Wallace and
Marie Crozier, as the two freshman
lovers, again held most interest of
the audience in the very able way in
which they took their parts. Eleanor.
Spencer, as Jack Warner, and Mar-
garet O'Reilly, as Coral Parker, made
one forget most of the time that the
talent was amateur.
Lead Scores Hit
Marjorie West, taking the lead as
Patricia Melton, scored the biggest
hit, because of her excellent voice. She
had only to act natural to be the al-
ways-equal-to-the-occasion Patricia.
The natural awe that every college
girl feels when in the presence of the
chaperon and, especially with a -pro-
fessor, too, was reawakened by Grace
Ohmacher and Helen Vowles who car-
vied those respective roles.
Yota San and Saki-Sama tvil linger
a great while in the memory of every-
one, because of the sympathetic way
that Frances Maire and Marguerite
Cavendish portrayed the parts. And
who could have guessed that Kranz
was in reality Eleanor Stephenson.
Marjorie Marsh and Dixie England
were excellent as the twins.
Producers Draw Praise
Special credit must be given the
producers for the clever setting. Mar-
cella Moon, as chairman of the whole
production, should 'share honors be-
side Prof. John L. Brumm, director,
for the splendid success of the whole
play.% Next in line should come Helen
Master, who had the extremely dif--
ficult' work of planning and arrang-
ing for all of the stage properties.
Thelma Fry,'as assistant chairman,
and Olga Johnson, as costume mana-
ger, contributed no little amounts to-
ward the results.
Beatrice Nichols and Irene Rosen-
berg held the ,stage between acts
telling and singing jokes, and danc-"
Paticia Passes will be shown in De-
tfit the latter part of April.

Smith, Star of Ithaca Outfit
fled for Knocking Down11
(By Bob Angell)
Ithaca, N. Y. ,March 27
nosed out Michigan 46 to
dual track meet here ton:
John of the Red team beat L
ler by a scant inch in the fil
mile relay. The Michigan
unl the final sprint, w:
caught and passed him ju
breasting the . tape.
Carl Johnson was unablt
pete in the high hurdles a
yard dash because of a str
don in his groin. The abse
Michigan captain in these e
keenly felt. Carl's easy
Smith in the hurdles make
recognized champion hurdh
legiate circles.
Wins High Jump
The Michigan captain a
guished himself by jugpin
to defeat Ramsay. Fast t
poor gym floor featured t
Losch came within one-fifth
ond of the world's records
yard dash. The mile was
and the half mile in 1:59
scored slims in both of th
Michigan vaulters took all 1
es, going out at 11:91. On
attempt Wesbrook cleared
Smith, the Cornell star, w
Ified in ,the high hurdles :
ing down two barriers. Ba
won the shot with Stipe of
Seventy yard high hurdle
Watt, (C); second, Beards
third, Treman, (C).. Time,
onds; Mi.le run-Won by Al
(C); -second, Dickenson, ((
Brown, (C). Time, 4:24 3-5
dash-Won by John, (C); se
ler, (M); third, Wetzel, (
52 2-5 seconds. 75 yard da
(M); second, Minar, (C); t
(M). Time, 7 4-5 seconds.
Won by Baker, (M) ; second,
ett, (C); third, Stipe, (M).
42 feet, 2 inches.
Half mile run-Won b3
(0); second, Abreu, (C
Strickler, (C). Time, 1:59 1
low hurdles-Won by John
second, Smith,.(C);' third,
(M). Time, 7 4-4. Pole v,
by Wesbrook, (M); second,
(M); third, Cross, (M). Heig
9 inches. High jump-Won
son, (M); second, E. L. Je
third, Slaughter, (M). Heig
1-2 inch. Mile relay-Won
nell, (John, Davison, Maye
second, Michigan.


(By Associated Press)
Irinceton, March 27.-The Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania won the college
basketball championship here tonight
by defeating the University of Chi-
cago 23 to 21 in the deciding contest

acterized by Dutch officials as, false. of a three game series.



is will hold a smoker at
next Wednesday evening
a. Tickets will be on sale
the week.
ose, according to 'Paul
, who is in charge, "is to
drink, and be entertained
the faculty with some new

Preparatory to the campus presi-
dential straw vote to be held Thurs
day, The Daily is 'printing in three
installments short articles covering
the lives and principles of each of the
candidates. At 'least one man from
each of the party ballots will be con-
sidered each day, in the order of ap-
pearance on the ballots. Wherever
possible a leading supporter of the
candidate has been asked to write his
story; otherwise, The Daily has. com-
piled the data. Harding and Hoover
are today's candidates.
Senator Warren G. Harding, of
Ohio, Republican candidate, was born
in Corsica, O., Nov. 2, 1865. He was a
student in Ohio Central college from'
1879 to 1882. In 1884 he engaged in
the newspaper business in Marion, O.,

In journalism ever since, as the pub-
lisher of the Marion Star. He was a
member of the Ohio Senate from 1900
to 1904, and served as lieutenant-gov-
ernor of Ohio from .1904 to 1906. He
became United States senator from
Ohio in 1915.
Throughout his entire career he has
been known as a "booster" for every
progressive measure which he thought
could serve his community or the larg-
er aims of the.nation in which he lat-
er came to take a part. He vas noted
before and during the war for his
strenuous support of preparedness
measures in congress. He has served
on the committee of foreign rela-
tions, and has been in close touch
with conditions both foreign end do-
mestic during the last five years.
Senator Harding is a strong party
man. His principles in the present
campaign are those of opposition
executive dictation to the legislative
branch of government. He stands for

majority rule in any party as against
any outstanding personality.
(By Prof. U. B. Phillips)
Herbert Clark Hoover, whose name
is filed on both ballots, was born in
Iowa nearly 46 years ago. Ever since
his student days at Stanford univer-
sity he has been prominent as an or-
ganizer, a,\scientist, a business execu-
tive, and a leader of men. He has
quietly met every occasion with loy-
al efficiency. His management of Bel-
gian relief, which made him in Eu-
rope the best beloved of men, was but
He wants. America to ratify the
treaty, whether with or without res-
ervations, not because he is wholly
content with the treaty as it stands
but because he thinks it the best avail-
able basis upon which to build for
the future welfare of the world.
In the home field Hoover cham-

pions equality of opportunity." He
holds "that the object of all national
economic policy must be to improve
the standard of living of the whole
population." To secure this it is nec-
essary to maintain maximum produc-
tion; and competition, he says, is nec-
essary to that purpose. Accordingly
he is against socialism, syndicalism, +
and "all other important sjcial dis-
He maintains that corporations and+
trade unions alike must be held in
subordination to the public interest,
and that the nationalization of in-{
dustry must be avoided because it in-
volves bureucracy which deadens in-
itiative and fosters graft. He urges the
control of speculation and profiteer-
ing, the termination of financial in-I
flation, and the harmonization of cap-
ital and labor through the enforce-
ment of equity and through the pro-
motion of the workmen's direct in-

If you reach churl
golf grounds or that
gagement an hour
don't blame your In
isn't losing any more
usual butaFather Tim
taken up a sixty minut
his belt.
Ann Arbor and the
have, in accordance w
al day light saving
their clocks ahead an
The change took pl
A. M. today and, alth
cations are that it :
little lost sleep, cor
does on Sunday, it w
scanty excuse for be
day eight o'clocks a:

les of Woman"
s, professor of
cs in the Hon-g
speak on the
'oman and How
Sunday after-

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