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May 11, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-11

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desire to participate in the tug-of-
war Friday and who have not al-
ready weighed-In for the event, may
do so froxh 3 to 5:30 o'clock this aft-
.. ernoon in Dr. George A. May's offcee
in Waterman gymnasium.
DR. WIRTH, CENTRIST LEADER, Approximately 500 from each class
FORMS MAKESHIFT MIN- have already turned out for weigh-
I.STRY in, but as teams will be carefully se-
lectpd from the heaviest men in' each
MAJORITY GIVEN BY division, there is a good chance for
CLERVICS, SOCIALISTS those who have not already weighed-
in to get places on the teams. The
lightweight teams 4ill be composed
Divided 'Spport in Reichstag Puts of the 50 men in each class who are
New Leaders in Precarious the closest under the 135 pound mark.
Position " Those who will be selected to pull
for the middleweights Will be the
(By Associated Press) ones who tip the scales Jpst under
Berlin, May 10.--Germany has ac- 160 pounds and the 50 'heaviest men
tepted the, Allied ultimatum. The in each class will pull on the heavy-
Reichstag tonight, by a vote of 221 to weight team.
175, yled to the final demands of Members of the various teams will
the Ellied powers, and, in so doing, be announced in tomorrow's Dily.
agreed to filfIll the terms of the treaty
of- Versailles "to the capacity of the .L
nationto do s."
Dr. Wirth, the Centrist leader, final-LV NIGHT PU N
ly succeeded In form ing a coalition Abf ebtH -
cabinet~composed of Centrists, major-
ity oialist, and Democrats-which,
'. ConfronMedl k4grace necessity, speed- "N " Y
ily deded that acceptance o'f the
ultimatuni was the only course. President of Student Concll Will
* In making this announcement to the Preside as Master of
,eilchstag, the new chancellor asked Ceremnies
for an' tumediate decision by that
body,,and in the voting which followed ALBERT C. dACOBS,"'11, TO
the government was sustained. AT CACS ,'21,TO
The Allied ultimatum required a de- ACT AS STUDENT SPEAKER
finite reply, based op "yes" or "no".,
',. N co itional reply would be enter- Albert C. Jacobs, '21, and LeGrand
tamed aine the ultim atum was form- A. Gaines, '21E, president of the Stu-
ulated to expire on the night of May dent council, will be the student
12. speaker and master of ceremonies, re-
While the cabinet obtained a, com- spectively, for Cap night, Friday, May
fortable majority in the Reiclbstag it' 20, it was announced yesterday l y the
has the undivided support of only the Student council committee in charge.
majority Socialists and clericals. The Richard B. Marshall, '21E, is chair-
members of the other parties, it is de- man of the committee. .
cIared, have given it support as a. Jacobs was elected last fall for a
makeshift, and are not pledged to give Rhodes scholarship and will leave for
it parliamentary support. Oxford next fall, where he will con-
tinue his studies. He was elected to
CHARLES THOM TO BE BURIED Phi Beta Kappa recently and gave the
' 0 WIT[ FULL JILITARY ROORS address for the new members at the
initiation banquet. He is also presi-
Ann Arsrw ax-Service Men Will be dent of the Comedy club, a member
of Druids, and was president of the
Re Iu e aet l u Fh I'1 junior literary class. .
JDelegolion *
Judge William M. Heston, '04L, will
Chaimes W. Thom. '23, Who de1 lon- be the alumni speaker, as previously
day evening, in Detroit after an cper announced. The speaker for the fac-
ation for gall stones, will b buried ulty has not yet been determined by,
at .2 o'clock' 'hursday. The funeral the committee but will be announced
soon Plans for the event are now
which will be a full military one, will
bhhs sbeing worked on, and final arrange-
be7 held arkh hoeoi rn ments for the assembly of classes will
357 Ardei Park, Detroit.
The Graf O'Hara Post, Veterans of be given out in the near future.
For'eign Wars, the Richard N. Hall
Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, and
the American Legion Post of Ann Ar- MAQUIS ANNOUNCE UON
bor will send delegates to the funeral.
A firing .quad will be furnished by
Iaarned Post, American LegCion, De. UL UU ULIL
As a token of respect the campus ,EMIlENT CHURCHMAN AND SO-
flag will be at half mast until after CIOLOGIST WILL SPEAK
athe funeral.
EAST INDIAN LITERATURE Dean S. S. Marquis, rector of St.,
Joseph's Episcopal church' of De-
Address Scheduled for 7:30 O'leek troit and formerly head of the so-
Tonight in Natural Science ciological department of the Ford
Auditorium Motor' company, will speak at 8
o'clock Thursday evening in Natural
"Ancient Alphabets and Primitive Science auditorium on "Welfare
Literature in the East Indies" is' t6e Work". He is to talk under the au-
subject of an address to be delivered spices of the Commerce club.
by Prof. Harley/ H. .Bartlett, of the His pronounced ideas on social and
botany department, at 7:30 o'clock industrial matters and his years of

this evenin-g in latural Science audi- work have made him known nation-
torium. Professor Bartlett has trav- ally. Last November 24, he said: "All
eled extensively, and through person- industry cannot stand a minimum
al contact with the natives and ob- wage scale. I consider the minimum
servations of their literature and rate a snare and a delusion. The
mode of living he has assimilated ma- main thing is to pay the laborer a
terial which is expected to be of in- sufficient amount to permit him to
terest to students in general. live ii a reasonably happy frame of
The lecture is the last one on this mind."
year's series given under .the auspices Upon another occasion he stated
of the Graduate club, that theatets should be run by the
city for the people.
Dean Marquis gas with the Ford
ELECTION RETURNS I company for nine years, previously
{ having been dean of St. Paul's Epis-
copal cathedral. He was graduated
out oightre tuyTe willy eoie from Alleghany college, Meadville,
960. Preliminary reports will be Pa., 'receiving his bachelor's degree,
available at about 6:30 o'clock. and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa
there. He attended the Cambridge
{ Theological school, finishing in 1893.

All-Campus Election Nominees,
Following is the list of nominees for the All-Campus election
Wednesday, May 11:
Angus G. Goetz,'22M; Renaud Sherwood, '22.
Edwin A. Krueger,'22E; Archie D. MacDonald,'22L; Floyd A. Ser-
geant, '22; Emerson Swart, '22E; John M. Winters Jr., '23L.
Recording Secretary
Robert F. Barre,'22; Frank H. Lee Jr., '22; George Reindel Jr., '22.
Vice-Presidents -
Lltoseph A. Bernstein, '22; Robert J. Cooper, '22; Guy R. Moul.
throp, '22.
Law-Richey B. Reaville, '22L; Harry C. Willson, '22L.
Engineering-Edmund H. Fox, '22E; George E. Gregory, '22E; E.
F. Moore, '22E.
Medic-Eugene R. Elzinga, '22M; Paul M. Moore, Jr., '22M.
Dent, Homoeop, and Pharmic-Donald C. Culver, '22P; Robert F.'
Deebach, '231); Robert M. Winslow, '23D; J. Meads.
At Large-L. Perkins Bull, '23; W. V. Gilbert, '22E; W. W. Gower,
'23; Clarence Hatch, '22; Stanley Kresge, '22; Roland Libonati, '22;
E. F. Mloore, '22E. .
Junior Enginee.rs-Milton Goetz; Eugene Harbeck; George W. Mc-
Cordic; Arthur D. Stauffer.
Junior lits-Walter B. Rea; Rufus A. Bailey; Robert F. Wieneke;
F. Morrison Heath; P. H. Scott; G. N. Welsh..
Junior Laws-C. H. Daley; Cedric W. Clark.
Sophomore Lits-Theodore Banks; Vernon Hillery; Allen Mills;
Robert Whitlock.
Sophomore Engineers-H. S. Cooper; John Ross.
Combined Departments-(Dental, W. M. Brown, '22D; N. A.
Beeckel, '22D. (Pharmic), P. Faulkner, '22P; H. Von Ewegen, '22P.
Maedis-R. B. Fast, '2M; I. 0. Rychener, '22M.
Architects-F. S. Slater; H. A. Beam.
Homoeops-E. F. Lutz; Dayton Polford
Juniors--. Maurice Atkinson, '22; 0. W. Rush, '22; Walter Sim.
mons, '22E; Thos. 1. Underwood, '23L.
Sophomores-John Bacon, '23; Byron Darnton, '23; Paul Goebel,
23E; Irwin Uteritz, '23.
C. Maurice Atkinson, '22; Stewart T. Beach, '22; George 0. Brophy,
'22l,; Robert L. Drake, '21; Dewey F. Fagerburg, '22L; Hugh W.
lIVeileock, '2i; Thos. I. Underwood, '23L; John M. Winters, '231;
Reoaad Sierwvood, '22.
II. E. Storz, '22L; Angus Goetz, '22M; Dewey F. Fagerburg, '22L;
Alfred May,'22E; Edmund H. Fox, '22E; George 0. Brophy,'22L.
President-George E. Gregory, '22E; Arthur D. Stauffer, '22E; W.
P Campbell, '22E.s
Vice-President-George W. McCordic, '22E; Harry H Haight, '22E.
Treasurer-Thomas J. Lynch, '23E; George A. Heath, 123E,
Secretary-R. P. Everett; Paul G. Goebel, '23E.
Leon E. Grubaugh, '22; Hugh W. Hitchcock, '22.
Baptist-Amos C. AndersQn, '22; Gale L. Wessinger, '22.
Congregational-Arthur E. Pierl ont, '22; W. P. Campbell, '22E.
Disciple-William T. Ogden. '23; Maurice W. Taylor, grad.
Episcopal-Thomas E. Dewey, '23; Frank H.Af e, Jr.,'22.
Lutheran-Louis M. Dyll, '22; Leonard F. Mellander, '22E.. '
Methodist-A. Ross Fox, '23; Edward T. Ramsdell, '23.
Presbyterlan-Phillips P. Elliott, '22; Arthur F. Heyl, '23M.
President-Earl Miles, '3L; 0. W. Rush,''22.
Vice-President-W. P. Connel, '23L; P. H. Scott, '22.
Treasurer-N. R. Buchan, '22; G. 0. Wallace, '22.
Secretary-Euphemia B. Carnahan, '22; 'Martha Shepard, '22.
Delegates-at-Large-E. X. Apple, '22L; J. A. Bacon, '23; E. F.
Boxell, '23L; J. K. Brumbaugh, '23; Beatrice Champion, '23L; W. A.
Hocking, '23; L. E. Grubaugh, '22; Beta. M. Hasley, '22; R. . Johnson,
'23; Madeline leGurk, '24; E. T. Ramsdell, '23; R. B. Ritter, '22; W.
AL. Seeley,. '22; Celma Simonson, '23; Catherine Stafford, '24; H. IL
Warner, '23L; Carl H. Smith.

. ............


, j


Rules for the All-campus elec-
tion today
1. Freshmen can vote except
where obviously excluded.
2. Women vote only for Ora-
torical association olicers and
3. Vote only for your class
offices and the general All-cam-
pus offices.
4. Graduates vote at Water-
man gymnasium with students in
combined departments.
5. Vote only for your own
denomination in the list of cand-
idates for vice-presidnt of the.
Student Christian association.
6. Carefully read instructions
on the ballot regarding the num-
ber to vote for in each group.


Roswell P Dillon Explains Spring
Games to Gatherig of First
Year Men
Freshman pep ran to a high pitch
at last night's All-freshmen pep meet-
ing in Natural Science auditorium
and the freshman "Hullabaloo" at the
Union, both attended by more than
2,000 freshmen.
Yells, led by G. Franklin Pollen,
'24E, aroused the ire of the freshmen.
} Shortly after the meeting commenc-
ed, the freshman band marched in and
played "The Victors.
Roswell P. Dillon, '21E, ch'airman
of the Spring games, explained the
rules of the various contests and the
tug of war. Then Dwight P. Jdyce,,
'2, gave the freshmen some valuable
tips as to how to overcome the sopho-
'Paul W. Eaton, '21, 'president of the
Union, later invited the entire group
to come to -t e Union for the "Hulla-
baloo". The freshmen assembled in
"snake dance" formation and march-
ed to the Union headed by the fresh-'
man band.
At the Union, "pop" and cookies
were handed out after the men had1
pinned their names on6 their shirts.
The program was opened with sev-3
eral numbers by the Freshman GleeI
club, led by Frank L. Thomas, di-1
rector. Next' on the progrm was a
short talk by' Prof. W. D. Henderson,'
of the Extension service, who told
how to apply one's self while study-
ing. M. E. Chon, '23, and R. M. Sher-1
man, '23, gave a saxophone duet ac-
companied by "Nobe" Wetherbee,
'21L. An oriental dance by C. E. Sel--
Mier, '23, and a boxing match between'
R. V. Paton, '23, and D. F. Hoyt, '23,
completed the evening's entertain
Concert of Girls n
Musical Chlbs f
Highest Quality
(By S. B.C.)
With "Varsity" as an opening num-1
ber and the "Yellow and Blue" as a
finale, the University Girls' Glee and
Mandolin clubs, directed by Nora
Crane Hunt, gave a concert last night'
in Hill auditorium which was full of!
true Michigan spirit and of the high-
est quality.
The work of the Glee club, espe-
cially in Fanning-Spicker's "Miller's
Wooing" and -Edward Elgar's "Fly,
Singing Bird, Fly!", was done with a
snap and an enthusiasm which was
combined with well balanced harmony
that brought a fine response from 'the
Mildred Chase, '22, contralto, sang
Rogers' "The Star" and MacFayden'sj
"Spring Singing" with ease and
skill. .Her work is; full of vitality,
full and rich as td tone, and effective
in expression.' The playing of Jose-
phine Connabal, violin, ad the whis-
tling by Murza Mann of two of her
(Contnueu on Page Six)

Every Care Being Taken by Stu
Council Committee to Prereni
Any Fraud
A record breaking vote is exp
in the All-campus election t
when students will express
choices for representatives in
large majority of campus ati'v'
The annual turn-over o officers
developel unusual interest, the
idency of the Union being per
the most marked focus of atten
It is expected that the largest
dent body in the history of the
\versity will, under favorable we
onditions, cast a vote proportic
to its numbers:
Check Will Be Made
Between the hours of 8:45
morning and 3:30 o'clock this a
noon, the election period, it is Ii
that 4,500 voters will visit the
polling places on the campus. A<
ful check will be made of each v
the committee in charge of the
tion claiming that there will be
possible chance of fraud. Each
will be provided with' typeyv-
lists of students, and before any
dent will be allQwed to vote, his
will be verified' and checked of
soon as This ballot is placed i
box. The ballots are all serial i
"In order to expedite the votng
request that the balot which is
lished in another column of The I
be carefully perused, so that wo
can make decisios before comin
the election boards," said Donal
Thorpe, '21, chairman of the co
tee, yesterday.
, Changes Made
A number of changes have ;
made in the lists of candidates
they were first published, but
list in The Daily today -checks
the official ballot. N candidais
pear for the Architects' honox,
mittee, since the tw -sophon
nominated were ineligible. No n
nees at all were submitted f'or
Architectural society. Those o
will have to be filled by meeting
the class or esociety.
Engineers and architects will
their ballots at two tables place
the engineering arch. All men
of the literary college will vot
tables in frot of the Library,
will vote in front of the Law b
img, medics in front of the Mei
building, and aduates and mem
of the combined deprtmets-
mics, homoeops, and dfnts -
cast their votes at the entranc
Waterman gymnasium. In case
rain the booths will be placed jus
side the respective buildings.
Six Men in Shift
The system at the literary co
polls will be followed at all of
other booths. There wTl be thre
bles in front of the Library for
lits, with two election officers at
table, one to look up the name ii
alphabetical list; the other to
care of the ballots. Six men will

stitute a shift which will be cha;
every hour for seven hours.
The counting boards will be 1
number, one for each division on
ballot, and will * commence work
soon as the polls close. A teller
a clerlC will compose a board.
expected that the tabulations wil
complete. by 10:30 o'clock for p
cation in tomorrow's Daily.
Members of-the Student.council
be on the campus during the elec
hours, supervising the work and;
ing after the regularity of the. vo
Print No Records
No records of candidates are b
printed this morning out/of fair
to the other candidates. Several

Junior Engineers-Paul C. Ackerman; Edgar 5. Bradley.
Soph Engineers-Richard Rowland; Edward Haug.
Junior Architects-J. L. Rindge; F. J. Morse.



LEGENTS nation as dean of the Medical school
and professor of hygiene and physiol-
VAUGHAN ogical chemistry, the Regents give ex-
pression to their dean of their appre-

In recognition of the services of ciation of his long and distinguished
Dean Victor C. Vaughan to the Med- service to the' University and to med-
ical school and to the advancement of ical education, and of his contributions
medical education in this country, Re- to science.
gent Walter Sawyer, of Hillsdale, has "The world recognition of him as
prepared a resolution for the Board an administrator and a worker in the
of " Regents upon the resignation of field of research hfs been a large
Dean Vaughan which has been form- factor in placing the Medical school
ally presented to the Regents. The in a position of fijst importance and
resolution follows: standing.
"Resolved, That with the accept- "Honored- by membership in inter-
ance of Dr. Victor C. Vaughan's resig- (Continued on Page Six) w

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