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May 05, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-05

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


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_ 7









Road trip to

Take Fourteen
Length of Old


Permission to give next year's Uni-
ion opera here the second week in
December was extended to the Union
by the Committee on Student Affairs
yesterday afternoon. A request will
be made of the Senate council next
Monday for permissioA to hold the an-
nual trip to mid-Western cities, which
is planned to be the largest in the
Union's history, during the Christmas
The itinerary includes the follow-
ing cities: Detroit, Port Huron, Flint,
Saginaw, By City, Lansing, Grand
Rapids, Chicago, Milwaukee, South
Bend and Toledo. The proposed tour
will have more, cities on its schedule
than have ever before been visited by
the opera in a single year.
Two Shows for Detroit
The trip will require 14 days, which
is almost twice as long as most past
operas have been on the road. Two
performances are scheduled for be-
troit, but single shows will be the rule
at all other points..
Lent and Holy week come at the
time of spring vacation, and for that
reason the change was made to De-
cember. The opera would have had
to play in Ann Arbor during Lent, and,
the trip would have been taken during
Holy week. Past experience proved'
that the crowds were not nearly so,
large during that period in former
years, and fear was felt that the tic-
ket sale would be seriously hurt.
Many cities never before visited by
the opera will be given an opportunity
to see next year's production. Six
additional cities not included in this
year's trip are Chicago, Milwaukee,
Grand Rapids, South Bend, Toledo and
To Start Dec. 16
It is planned to take the show on
the road on Dec. 16, playing in Detroit
Friday and Saturday nights of the
week that school ceases.
Eligibility for places in the cast,
chorus and committees will be based
on marks made by men this semester,
a situation which has not existed for
a number of years. The marks for
the first semester have been used

Reports of the major league base- tional leagues. As the eight games L Y
ball games were received inning by progressed, the up-to-the-minute score n g sdUo iUbn sa vLe e
inning yesterday afternoon in the~tap by innings was given at the close of II l -
room of the Union through the ticker each inning as the games were playedE
which was installed by the Western in the various cities. Reports came
Union. The service will be maintained in evenly and quickly and the crowd
during the spring months and possi- was entertained almost continuously MICIGAN AIDED BY
bly throughout the summer. in watching the strip of paper as It KAZOO INFIELD
Score boards have been ordered ground itself out. SIXTH
from Chicago, and are expected here
tomorrow. , One will be placed in the I
tap room and the other in the billiard ELECTION CANDIDATES VAN BOVEN CON]
room. They will be complete in every FOR TIMELY B
particular. The Daily will devote next
The ticker, which works like a stock Sunday's Supplementdtothe All- Rzicka, Though Wild, Ho
ticker, started at a little after 3 campus election and the records to One Lonseso
o'clock and gave, first, the batteries of all candidates will be printed Hit
in each game in the American and Na- to assist the voters in naming
their choices. In nine innings that co
Every candidate is requested best and the worst in bas'
to mail to the Sunday editor of gan defeated Western St
The Daily a statement of his col- Wednesday 8 to0, and in s
lege activities and his qual- revenged for the defeat o
Ifications for office. These state- when the Normalites won
- ments must be in not later than Wolverines 3 to 0, though
Wednesday afternoon. not a hit off the delivery C
Son and Dance Acts Head Program in those cases where candi- Big Ed. pitched a grand
g of Annual Band dates have not yet been named, game against his old riv
Concert the men who expect nomination them down with but one hi
are requested to send in their ness was the only thingv
ALL WEARERS OF ""statements. red the game for Michig
AL E ADM"TTED FREE The Daily desires to have the hurler passing seven me
TO RE ADMITTED FREE record of every candidate in or- necting with another tog
der that no partiality may be free ticket to the initial s
Final arrangements have been com- shown, but will take no respon- he walked seven he more
pleted for the Band Bounce which is sibility if any candidate fails to up for it by sending eight
to be held tonight in Hill auditorium. furnish his record. ture teachers back to the
One new act has been secured by the the three-strike route.
committee in charge. Jack Gardner, Genebach Cdunts F
'21, will entertain the audience with Michigan's first run jour
his melodies on the saxophone. 1 ward in the second after
Though this is Gardner's first public d .Oremn wo
appearance as a soloist, he has played i dIN down. Freeman, who, a
in Phil Diamond's orchestra for the Genebacl, who took sec
past two or three years and is consid- -eba, whostorkdseco
arst f nnAbo.. TITLE, 21 passed ball and scored on
ered one of the leading saxophone D Miller. Simmons made th
arthis season's Band Bounce will also amazo hit in the fourth,
herald the initial appearance of the Discussion Closely Contested Be. singled cleanly between s
Darling our-tette, a vocal quartet tween Speakers of Both short.
presenting the latest songs. Diamond's Sides It was Joe Karpus who
-s smatch to the gun powder
Syncopaters will be next on the pro- -E sixth. Joe singled
gram and will offer a riot of captivat- H3IAYEE, OF NORMAL TEAM, IS posive sxh o ige
ngr Ja. r tMOST FLUENT OF DEBATERS took second on a passedb
g jazz. nan ambled on a free ma
"Watch Our Step" promises to be r The two Wolverine leader
one of the best acts on the program Western Normal high school of _Kal- a sack when Genebach we
with Lauver and Powers, "Old Time amazoo, won first place in the state ing to beat out a fast driv
Favorites". The act will consist of a high school championship debate in Vick drew a pass, filling
number of clever soft shoe dances. Sarah Caswell Angell hall when it de- Ruzicka drove a slow boun
Last but not least the Varsity band, feated East Jordan high in a closely ley at short, who failed
under the leadership of Capt. Wilfred contested discussion last night. The ball home in time to cu
B. Wilson, will present a 40 minute former upheld the negative side of bach's score. But that w
concert which will be both varied and the question. A high degree of inter- beginning of the para
distinctive. est was manifested throughout the en- whiffed, but Van Boven si
Joyce Steadman, '23, has charge of tire meeting which spoke well for the ing Ronan. Perrin came
the programs, and tickets will be on ability of all of the speakers. drove out such a hot grass-
sale tomorrow for 50 cents at various As winner of first place We'stern the Normal first baseman, w
points on the campus as well as at all State Normal was awarded a large si- it, gave it up as a bad jo
of the bookstores. The doors will open ver sup and East Jordan received a Ruzicka scoring. Shackle
at 7:30 o'clock, the entertainment be- smaller one of the same general style, center and scored Van B
ginning at 8 o'clock. both of which were presented by the stopping at first. Karpu
With the purpose of encouring the Oratorical association. at first when the visiting
wearing of "M" sweaters and hats, and The debate last nigth was the ninth catcher watched his popf
establishing the custom of showing in which each team has participated between them midway to t
preference to men in Varsity athlet- this year and an unusual amount of mound.
ics, the committee in charge has de- preparation and composure was dis- Karpus Ends Inni
cided to allow men wearing "M's" into played by every speaker. Allen May- Perrin and Shackleford s
the performance free of charge. bee of Western State was the most Gill found R9nan's drive
UNION WILL NOT PUBLISH fluent and cotposed speaker of the handle. Karpus ended the i
1921 FRESHMAN ;HANDBOOK.occasion although this is probably ac- he was caught at the plat
counted for by the fact that this is his play on Ronan, who went t
Phsecond year in a championship con- Western's team had thr
Publishing of the 'freshmanhand- test. ing features, Bennett in ti
book for next year will not be done Miss Winifred AxtelI of the same dens Howe in the right, an
by the Union, according to a decision team showed that women are cap- thid Th espectala
reached by officers yesterday. It wastamswdthtw en reap third. Three spectacular e
rphed by ohers yeteray. t asby able of competing successfully with the first named robbed Mic
proposed by the upperclass assembly the men in debate contests. Donald mn xr aehtwi
last Sunday that the Union and the th e ndbt otss oadmany extra base hits, whi
st Scouncil hat t e oa the Gorham the third member showed up ful submarine dive by H
Student ou Jointly get out the to particular advantage in rebuttal,.T'r first kept a clean binglef
tion has thad supervision of the work Arthur Secord, Floyd Liscum, and kleford's summary. Mill
tior a hadbr suyerisnd of the work Paul Franseth, of East Jordan, all his position in good style.
was felt by the Union to take over the gave logical and well delivered Captain Van Boven had
book. -speeches' day at bat, making four
four trips to the plate, th
PHI LAMBDA UPSILON TAKES PH1 ufverine to make more than
Normal gunner whiffed liv

Phi Lambda Upsilon, honorary ed four. One Mdanlge
chemical fraternity, held ,its spring UU I U I UlI II made in the Michigan lin
initiation last night in the Union with kleford replacing Johnson
the following men being taken into Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary where he looked like the
the society: George W. Collins., grad., scholastic fraternity, will initiate 57 million dollars. Klein a
Garrit Van Zyl, grad., John O. Arrow- members of the senior literary class who traded off in righti
smith, '21E, Charles M. Green, '22E, and 2. graduates at its annual ban- Shack, both looked well,v
Albert MacLeod, '21E, John Gard- quet this evening at the Union. El- perhaps a trifle the supe
ner, grad., Joseph P. Woolsendeen, ery Sedgwick, editor of the Atlantic . (Continued on PageI
'22E, and Lee W. McCabe, '22E. Monthly, will be the principal speaker.
, of the evening. His address will be Dean Vaughan Goes to 1!i
SocIology Class to Lapeer Saturday entitled, "The Editorial Bay". Dr. Victor C. Vaughan,d
Students of Sociology 30 will make Prof. William A. Frayer, of the his- Medical school, left Monda
a trip under the direction of Prof. A. tory department, will speak to the neapolis, Minn., to stay f
E. Wood to the Lapeer Training school initiates only, at 6:10 o'clock. The Dr. Vaughan was asked, to
for the feeble-minded this Saturday banquet willegin at 7 o'clock. Dr. Billings of the Ru
morning, leaving the Michigan Cen- Prof. Campbell P. Bonner, presi- school of Chicago, and Dr
tral station in Detroit at 7:55 o'clock, dent of the chapter, will act as toast- Johns Hopkins universit
railroad time. They will be able to master, introduicing Mildred P. Sher- advice on the reorganiza
make connections by leaving Ann Ar- man, '21, and Albert C. Jacobs, '21, Medicar school of the Un
bor on the Michigan Central or in- who will speak in behalf of the new Minnesota, which is now
tuphot, b.y Rn. - r.1r member .ied on.

Junior engineers have announced
'DOM the date of their annual step as Fri-
day evening, May 13. This affair is
0 aan annual occurence being held in
On tM the freshman and sophomore
years of the class.
The committee has decided that the
SLIPS OF dance will be semi-formal, the tickets#
IN being priced at $3, no war tax. Tick-I
eis o will go on sale Friday, May 6'
above the engineering arch, according
NECTS to Paul Ackerman, '22E, chairman of.
3INGLES the social committee. The committee
in charge requests that all tickets be
1 purchased as soon as possible in or-
yds Visitors( der that it may know how many toj
ac prepare for. Rhodes eight-piece or
chestra has been engaged.
mbined the
3ball Michi. C i
ate Normal O
o doing wasf
f last year
over the 0
of Ruzicka.t
and glorious "Fundamentals of the Social Order"b
als, letting Topic of Afternoono
it. His.wild- Talk
which mar-
an, the big 10 MEN TAKEN INTO NA.-
give ~him a i
ack. But if Initiates to the brder of the Coif,
than made national legal scholarship society,P
t of the fu- were entertained at a banquet in theirĀ¢
bench via honor last night in the Union. In thed
afternoon they also attended a lec-s
'irst ture given by Mr. Albert M. Kales, ofe
neyed home- Chicago, an "The Fundamentals of the3
two were Social Order", in room C of the Law
y the way, building.
me, walked The basis of the present-day social
and on a system, as outlined by Mr. Kales in
an error by his afternoon lecture, consists ofj
e only Kal- leadership by the managerial type of
, when he men, property ownership, the force
econd and that gives their authority real basis,
and an arrangement of surplus capi-
touched the tal in our banking system. Without
in the ex- any one of these elements, said Mr.
to left and!Kales, the order would collapse, and
ball as Ro- whatever criticism exists among rad-E
rch to first. ical classes is aimed, as a rule, not atr
s moved on these fundamentals but at the partic-
nt out try- alar evils that are to be found as in-
e to second. dividual outcrops.
the bases. He then went on to discuss the crit-
der to Shee- icisms that are generally leveled
to get the aginst the system, such as the charge
t off Gene- of stupidity and selfishness of mana-
as only +be gers and objections to large accumu-
de. Uteritz lations of wealth among the few. In
ngled, scor- conclusion, he outlined the dangers to
next, and the system if laboring men refuse top
clipper that work, this being the point where all
'ho tried for great civilizations have decayed.
b. Vick and At the banquet in the evening Mr.
ford hit to Kales was the principal speaker, his
ven, Shack subject being .a definition of the
s" was safe qualities that constitute a good ad-
pitcher and vocate. He must have, he said, the
fly doscend analytical ability that it is the par-
he pitcher's ticular function of the Law school *to b
inculcate, an ability to react to emo- S
ng tional situations in the court room, p
cored when and a willingness to overcome per-
too hot to sonal feelings in arriving at the facts d
nning when in each case. t
e fater the Prof. E. C. Goddard, who spoke in '
o second. place of President-emeritus Harry B. F
ee redeem- Hutchins, showed how the qualities of
he left gar- leadership distinguish the lawyer in c
id Miller at our social system.n

All Seniors Excused from 4 O'clock
Classes, But No
Seniors will assemble at 4 o'clock
today in their proper places on the
campus, in readiness for the annual
Swing-out of graduating classes, an
institution that marks their first step
toward Commencement. The Varsity
band will start playing at 4:10 o'clock
on the steps of Hill auditorium, this
being the signal for the first class to
turn and march in column of fours
to Hill auditorium, where-the 'exer-
cises will be held.
The time of assembly as announced
previously was changed yesterday tp
4 o'clock, due to an order of Presi-
dent Marion L. Burton excusing all
seniors from 4 o'clock classes but not
extending the privilege to those with
3 o'clock classes.
Classes will assemble lit caps
and gowns in the following plat.
es: Lit women on the walk
leading from the Library west j
to University hall; lit menw0
the walk leading to Tappan hall;'.
engineers and architects on the
diagoRal from the Library to the
Engineering arch; medies on the
end of the .other diagonal near-
est Witerman gymnasium; laws
on the walk from the Library to
the Law building; dents on the
walk leading north from the
medallion past the Chemistry
building; pharmles near their I
building on the walk leading east
from the Library; and gradu-
ates immediately in front of the i
The order of march will be as
{ follows:. Lit women, lit men,
engineers, and architects, med-
ies, laws, dents and homoeops,
pharmies, and graduates.


heretofore, as operas have been
during the second semester
number of years.

for a

At a meeting of the University Sen-
ate committee on Student Affairs held
yesterday afternoon in the office of
J. A. Bursley, Dean of Students, per-
mission was granted for the annual
Union opera trip to be held during the
December vacation next year instead
of during the spring vacation as for-
Due to a change in the University
calendar, the spring vacation will
come earlier than usual next year, and
the action of the committee was tak-
en so that it will not be necessary
for the opera trip to be made in the
period of Lent.
The question of eligibility for par-
ticipation in student activities was
considered by the committee, and in
view of the approaching All-campus
election, a resolution was adopted to
the effect that it has always been the
opinion of the committee that candi-
dacy for office constitutes participa-
tion in student affairs within the
meaning of the eligibility rules. This
resolution makes it clear that a stu-
dent must be eligible to become a can-
didate for office just as he must be
eligible before he is permitted to hold

catches by
higan of as
le a beauti-
owe in the
from Shac-
er handled
a perfect
singles in
e only Wol-
one hit from
ivery. TheI
e and walk-:
s shift was
e-up, Shac-
at first,
nd Ronan,
in place of
with Ronan
rior. Klein,


Renaud Sherwood, '22, was nominat-
ed for president of the Student coun-
cil in place of John C. Cary, '22L, who
has withdrawn his name, at a meeting
of the council last night. Angus G.
Goetz, '22M, the other nominee for the
office, was nominated some time ago
along with Cary.
All lits will vote at three tables
which will be placed in front of the
Library, divided alphabetically. Two.
tables will be placed under the engi-
neering arch for engineers, with a
similar =arrangement. Laws will vote
at one table at the law building, med-
ics at one table at the medical build-
ing, and dents, pharmics, and homoe-
ops will have one table at Waterman
A list of students eligible to vote
will be provided at each table. Each
voter will be required to give his name
to the teller, who will ascertain
whether his name is on the list. It
the student is eligible, he will sign
his name opposite name printed on the
list, together with the number of his
ballot. He may then vote.


The benediction at the exercises will
be delivered by the Rev. Arthur W.
Stalker, of the Methodist church. The
principal speech will be given by
President Marion L. Burton, his ad-
dress being particularly directed to
he seniors. Robert J. McCanliss,
21M, will give a solo, "Even Bravest
Heart", by Gounod. Fred J. Petty,
21, president of the senior literary
class, who acts as master of cere-
monies, will then give the speech for
he seniors.
Following the ceremonies the class-
es will march out of the auditorium in
he same order, forming an "1V" in
heir swing around the campus. The
ine of march will be out of Hill and-
toriunĀ± and across the street, west on
North University avenue to the diag-
onal, down the diagonal to the Li-
brary, along the other diagonal to
Alumni Memorial hall, east on South
University avenue past the Presi-
dent's house, turning north to the
rear of the Library, east to the diag-
onal and then down the diagonal to
the Library.
To Take Group Picture
On the steps of the Library a group
picture will 'be taken of each class.
Seniors are requested by the commit-
tee in charge not to break away from
the column daring the march, as this
will be the last opportunity afforded
them to have their pictures taken in
a group. Representatives of the Pathe
and Free Press organizations will be
placed along the line of march to take
pictures of the classes. Arrangements
have also been made for motion pic-
tures to be taken from the, medallion
in front of the Library, of the sen-
iors before starting their march to
Hill auditorium.
The lit men will be led by LeGrand
(Continued on Page Fight)

dean of the
ay for Min-
or a week.
gether with
sh Medical
r. Welch of
y, to give
tion of the
rniversity of
being car-

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