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May 13, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-13

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.tr 5a







T *

Other Winners Also Decided in Tot.
E aling of Ballots Cast Wed-
By a pluraity of 113 .votes, Emer-
son Swart, '2E, was chosen presi-
dent of the Union at Wednesday's
All-campus election, the issue being
In doubt for 14 hours after the close
of the polls, the narrow margin be-
tween the candidates twas unparal-
leled in the history- of the highet of-
fice of the Union and three counts
of the votes lasting, nntil 5 o'clock
yesterday morning, were necessary
before the winner could be announc1
Swart's vote was 807. Arclrie Mac-
Donald. '221. was second with 704,
fllowed by Floyd A. Sereant, '22, with
755 ydtes, Edwin A. Krueger, '22E,
wit 625 votes, and John M. Winters,
Jr. 23L, with a total of 260.
Rus h Eled
The last count was made by disin-
terested' parties in the presence of
representatives of the candidates and
officers of the Student council.
o. W. Rush, '22, was elected presi-
dent of the Oratorical association, his
vote being 1,201. His opponent, Earl
Miles,.'22L, received 1,033 votes. The
vice-presidency went to P. H.i Scott
'22, who polled 1,302 votes to a total
of 754 for W. P. Connel, '23L.
G. 'D. Wallace, '22, was elected
treasurer of the association, over N.
R. Buchan, '22. The former received,
a total of 1,274, while the latter re-
ceived 758. Martha Shepard, '22, was
eleted secretary, her vote being 1,345
to 6572 for Euphemia B. Ca~nahan, '22.
Eight Delegates Chosen
Eight delegates-at-large welre elected
as'follows: John A. Bacon, '23, 1,263;
E. T. Ramsdell, '23, 1,180; L. E. Gru-
bauh, '22, 1,077; W. M. Seeley, '22,
963; Beatrice Champion, '23L, 907; E.
F. Boxell, '23L, 901; R. H. Johnson,
'23, 900; and 3. K. Brumbaugh, '23,
879. Other candidates were the fol-
lowing: C. H. Smith, 870; E. M. Ap-
ple, '22L, 852; i. H. Warher,'23L, 821;
Catherine Stafford, '24, 748; Madeline
MeGurk, '24, 721; Beatrice M. Hasley,
'22, 698; W. A. Hocking, '23, 658; and
Celma Eiumonson,. '23, 455.
A number of. positions on the Stu-
dent council became settled when the
final vote was counted:
Dent -C.. W, WIlson, 24; W. M.
Brown; 22..
Pharmics-H. .on Ewegan, 11; P.
Faulkner, 2.
Medics-. 0. Rychener, 14; R. B.
Fast, 7. -
Homoeops-E. F. Lutz, 7; Dayton
Pulford, 4.
Junior Engineets (elected two)-
Milton A.. Goetz, 20; George W. Mc-
Cordic, 20. Euene 0. Harbeck, 14;
Arthur D. Stauffer, 8.
Soph engineers-John Ross, 19; H.
L. Cooper 16.
Junior Laws-C. H. Daley and Ced-
ric W. Clark, 11 each,.
Practical and technical engineers of
the Junior engineering class will lay
aside their slide rules and mechani-
cal tests for a few hours tonight to
attend the event of their social year,
their third annual "Step", which will
begin at 9 o'clock in Barbour gymtia-
The affair will be the scene of
strict summer formality, and decor-
tions and favors for the women will
be in harmony with the season. Novel
eatureosire to be provided, and the

"Step" committee, of Which Paul Ack-
erman, '22E, is chaiarian, promises
"something different".
Rhodes' seven-piece orchestra with
two pianos will furnish the music,
which is said to abound with new
song hits. Prof. Alfrel H. Lovell and
Mrs. Lovell, Prof. George W. Patter-
son and Mrs. Patterson and Prof.

Varsity Net
Michigan's tennis team
second victory for the se
RESU S O day aftefnoon ,when it d
University of Oklahoma-
Ferry field courts by the
matches to one. Heavy
a stop to the close dou
which was the best event
(By Associated Press) * noon.
Williamson, West V., May 12--Guer- Captain Walter Wesbri
illa warfare, with all odds apparently number one, was oppo
favoring the forces opposing the state, Ben Parks, of Oklahoma,
was being waged tonig'ht in the moan- tle difficulty in defeating
tains of the strike torn Minceo county 6-2, 6-3. Parks had mo:
coal fields. trouble with his service
Beginning soon after dawn ths match and served a num
morning, at the little mining town
of Merrimack, four miles up the Tug
river from this city, a fussilade ofS PH A O
sht' was poured from the mountain
sides successively into Marimack,
Rowlhllrigg, and Matewan, West Vir-
ginia and McCarr, Kentucky. an.2 LE I
nAll aailable state police and de- -
puty sheriffs centered In Williamson
were rushed to the scene by train and Second ,Year Men Steal
automobile, but according to reports Yearlings' Leaders
they have been unable at a late hour Night
to check the shooting. -
The annual sping ba
the members of the fr
sophomore classes was s
' ERearly when the class of
--AGS RYIC upon itself to kidnap th
- MARQUIS of the yearlings. Up to
ae f u last night it was imposs
Rector Outlnes Causes'of Trouble cover where the lieutenan
Betwbeen Capital and * taken but it was admitted
Employes ber of the class of 1923, t
hd been taken to. a fa
STATES SQCIAL DEPARTMENT the country, where they w
CAN ELIMINATE DIFFICULTY until after the games Sat
It is understood that all
"I believe that the establishment of tenants were abductd but
a" welfare department in the Ford possible to verify the ki
Motor company in 1913 was one of Henry C. Heil, Stanley '
the greatest steps ever taken in the William A. Weekes, Harr
industrial field for increasing the ef- George Dunleavy, Charles
fliciency and the betterment of em- and Joel C. Sterling.
ployes, as well as that of the con- The first year men wer
pany itself," said Dean C. C. Mar- awares for the most par
quis, head of the welfare department 10 o'clock the alarm spr
of the Ford Motor company for a The lieutenants who rem
number of years, and now rector of tured went into hiding,,
St. Joseph's church, in his address on mores found it difficult
"Soical Welfare" delivered last night thom, according to the a
in Natural Science aud'torium under the '23 men.
the auspices' of the Comierce club.
"We discovered," continued Dean
Marquis/ "that the chief causes ofl
turnover and trouble with respect to
the employes are as follows: Irre -E
sponsible foremen; arbitrary power o rTSeWITH
of foremen to hire and discharge at -
will; lack of effort to place men ac- (By C. E. S.)
cording to their abilly and their Combining genuine Sp:
trainng; too long hours; low wages and mirth provoking situa
and bad home conditions. And all gueta," La uociedad His]
these evils were either remedied or production in Spanish sco
eliminated in the Frd company by last evening in Pattengil
the establishment of a welfare ide- Under the direction o1
part'nent. Willey, instructor in Spa
"I believe that long hours are es- of ten characters perf
pecially detrimental to the laborer, parts admirably. The a
and I think that the large steel com- ed around the characte
panies will agree that they can get played by H. A. Hart, '2
more work out of a man by working who was sent by his uncl
him eight hours than by working him ecio, H. J. Ranft, '21, t
11 or 12 hours." study, furnished interest
r**stSenior SngThis play as presented
ish club, represented a ne
Proves Sucess dramatics on the campu
the first play to be give
Spanish by students. I
Despite dampness and chill weather production last evening
nearly 200 seniors turned out last the members of the socie
night for the first of the Senior sings, tent that they will. pr

and with the, aid of the Varsity band Spanish language each ye
succeeded in holding the interest o'f of equally recognized me
a large audience. The remainder of the c
Michigan songs of all kinds were lows: M~ruja, Anita
sung, from "The Yellow and Blue" tDona Dolores, Lois E.
and "Good-bye Michigan" to "Samuel Don Saturio, L., P. Erh
Hall" and "When Night Falls Dear'. Dona Blasa, Katherine
"Samuel Hall" seemed 'to be one of Pio, Samuel Greenberg,
the most popular with the audience, Marian Walker, '23; ,an
as was "When Night Falls Dear". The Ralph Gower, '22. JacI
band played a number of popular '22, asisted Norman Wi
pieces which seemed to add just the rector.
right contrast to the older songs.
Another sing will be held at 7y
o'clock Thursday evening in front of estday SI
the Library. As these sings are efor e.s
seniors of all colleges, it is hoped National Leag
that a still larger number will be Pittsburgh 3, Boston]
present next 'time. Men especially New York 7, St. Louis
should consider it their duty .to be Brooklyn 8, Cincinnati
present. Chicag4-Philadelphia-
* CORRECTION American Lea;
Del Pratt Day at Navin field, De- Washington 4, Clevela
troit, will be May 19 instead of May New York 11, Detroit:
16. as was stated in a Daily headline Philadelphia 8, St. Lou
Tuesday, ,Boston-Chicago--no gf

Of Year Over klahmaT HOTU.
scored its ble faults. He played a very good net U INE LI _u
ason yester- game, however, and volleyed bril-
efeated the liantly. His backhand strokes were O
team on the particularly good. Wesbrook showed
score of two flashes of excellent tennis in the
rainfall put course of the match. At all times he B l i CONTESTORS WILL ASSE
bles match seemed to be master of the play. His AT POSTS AT
of the after- service was going well and his place- -yA- P:15
ments were accurate. (By Associated Press)
ook, playing ?Wunz Takes His Match Cincinnati, May 12. - The execu-
sed by Capt. Lewis Munz, playing number two, tie council of the American Federa- OBSTACLE RACE AN[
and had lit- won from Kirtland Parks in straight tion of Labor today entered the tight FLAG RUSH SATURI
the Sooner sets, 6-3, 6-3. Long rallies marked to prevent the passage of the bill -
re or less this match and play was featured by now before congress to create a de. Dwight P. Joyce, '21, and Hugi
during this many remarkable gets. Parks held partment of public welfare son to Have Charge of
ber of dou- his Michign opponent even to three P'esident Samuel Gompers, of the Rope Pull
games all in both sets, but at this Federation, in accordance with in-
poiht the Maize and Blue player struction from the council tonight, This afternoon will see the
broke through for three' straight telegraphed to Senator W. S. Ken- ig
games in each set. Munz took the yon, chairman of the senate commit- tweof the annual Spring canaes
net frequently and it was from this tee on education, a protest against theeshe twd opor es
position that he scored mot of his the creation of the new department the freshmen and sophomores
points. Parks 'layed a good back and asked that representatives of the gle for supremacy across the
court game and/many times his low Federation be afforded an opportu- river. The tug-of-war, the first
chop Just skimming over thetop of nity to appear before the committee. Spring games, will start at 4 C
Majorityoftentwsbyn th rac of this afternoon. The obstacle
Last tene and the flag rush will take pla
Mz flhofl lIr IBesl TInnfl morrow morning on Ferry field
Dou 1e Frm Bst Tnnisclasses have held well-attende
vTIL Forrest Darrough of Oklahonmawon meetings, and, ccording to a
DAY GAMES the only match of the afternoon for ports, are ready nd eagerly aW
the Sooners when he beat Robert An- the games.
gell in two long sets. The Oklahoma The sophomores will assem
the between Theisophomoresypwillr assemi
Ltle between man is a steady player and his -- 3:15 o'clock this afternoon at P
long reach at the net made it al- Order Issued Following Action Tak man gymnasium. They start fc
art k a day most impossible to pass him. The by Committee on Student Huron river at 3:30 o'clock ca
lieutenantsscores n ts contest were ) ' Affairs the rope.The tug-of-war will
lieuteants Contlued on Page Three) ecat4occk
a late hour ______t__.___
sible to .dis- FIRST YEAR MEN FORMERLY AL. Assemble at 3:15
its had been M lunro Discusses LOWED TO WORK UNOFFICIALLY The freshmen x'ill assemble a
Iby a mem- o'clock in front of the Library,
hat the men J $ .L.s tnrvy Freshmen will not be allowed to for the tug-of-war grounds at
rm-house in A work on any student publication nextt o'clock. The sophomores will
could be held O A va A vrting year, according to a notice issued by the north bank of the river ft
urday. UProf. E. R. Sunderland, secretary of
iof the lieu- the Board of Contrnl of Student Pub- middleweight pulls.- The op:
it. was only Successful advertising is an art. The lctos olwn cintknb classes will, change banks fo
advertiser must know human nature ticatons, following action taken by
dnapping of the Committee on Student Affairs. final tug, that between the g
Muirhead, and make a comprehensive study of the Com een Stuet weight teams.
his purchaser. The future, historian There has been a rule for so eigt eas
wy G. Kipke, will Th.t, t - time that no freshmen could work on Each tug will last '20 mi.ute
E. Blodgett study the methods we use in put- but in past years has e end of that time, the judge
.publicationsbtinpstytr t h
ting over our big drives, because by fire a ,pistol, inspect the makln
doing this he will be able to ascer been interpreted to mean that they te ; d a the decli
twi ouacstmsan mdeof-i should rnot work officially. Next year .
t, but after t- spoint will he credited to each
ead rapidly Ing. These opinions wereexpressed wok in an informal capacityfr every tu it wins. The w
and spo- tory department of Princetontuniver . Work Above Average ( gymnasium asy ai ignofvictory
tod locae sity, in an address delivered yester- Last year the scholastic work of the
rtion oft day afternoon in Natural Science aud- freshmen on publications was found
itorium. "Advertising in the Middle to be above the average, and because As Ro.well P. Dillon, 21E.
Ages" was the title of the lecture, but of this the first year men were allow- man of the Spring games col
Ages wasthetitl ofthe ectue, ut yw has been called ut of town, l
he did not confine himself solely to ed to work'again this year. Part of ha Joyce, 21,and Hugh E. Vi
that period of history, the minutes from the Committee on 2.wJoy eca g he.t
LAY "The types of advertising used in Student Affairs for Dec. 16, 1920, isthis afte he orhe
the middle ages fall into three dis- as follows: "On motion the arrange- war this afternoon. The fe
tinct classes: oral, signs, and circu- ment made with the Board of Con- assume entire charge of the tw
lars. There were few signs in evi- trol of Student Publications as to the tests tomorrow morning.
dence in the thirteenth century, pos- use of freshmen in certain minor ca-
sibly the only common one was to be pacities was continued for the present dent councilmen, all M" meit
anish spirit found on ale houses. Of oral adver- year, in consideration for the good desire to serve, and the followF
tions "Zara- tising there was a great amount. record made last year by the fresh- perclassmen: Chesser M. Car
panica's first Street venders were common and men involved. Professor Humphreys'21, Maynard Newton, 22, Rob
red a big hit many others made use of their Voices was asked to confer with Professor Smart, '22, Robert Payer, '22,
1 auditgrium. to get people to buy their w ares. Cir- Sunderland concerning an eventual Clark Bennett, 21E, Kershaw I
f Norman L. cular advertising was used to give change from the plan. It was the W1E, Guy Moulthrop, 22,
nish, the cast publicity to some great movement opinion of the committee that this use Weeks, 21, W. Cyrus Rice, 2
ormed their such as the conquest of England by of freshmen should be discontinued as Schumer, '22, Robert F. Angel
ction center- William or the crusades. In the thir- soon as possible.'' West H. Gallogly, 23L, H. D.
r of Carlos, teenth century universities began to Notice Sent H21E, Sigmund Kundstadter, '22
2, an orphan send out circulars to induce students In view of this ,action Professor Harley, 22, Walter B. ea,
e Don Indal to attend their respective schools," Sunderland sent the following notice Gerald Vinkemulder, 22, B
o Madrid to said Professor Munro. to all newly elected managing edi- lhue 21RoricRalp R. Bruch ' t
from several tors and business managers: "I wish .'
Merritt Bruch, '21e, and Hc
to call your attention to th'e recent B ell B ,E'21E.
by the Span-11, aT action of the Committee- on "StudentBel,2E
w venture in l IL U -Atfairs that .after this academic year ' (Continued on Page Four
s, for it was no freshmen will be allowed to work
n entirely in WI N IIUILBDY!upon any student publication in any ,laiers Present
is successful capacity whatever under any circum-J
encouraged stances whatever. This action of the Fur One=Ac
ty to the ex- Definite action to become affiliated committee will doubtless make neces-
esent in the with the national Y. W. C. A. and to be sar y considerable readjustment o the
ar some play independent of all campus organiza- "york on several of the student pub- (By A. . I.)

it.A -tions was taken at a meeting of Uni- lications, but the board will expect ' Four interesting one-act play
cast is as fol- versity women yesterday afternoon at each managing editor and business presented last night in Sarah <
Kelsey, '21; Newberry hall after a gneral discus- man'ager to co-operate with it cor- Angell hall by members of the
Brooks, '21; pion of the subJect. This action was dially in reorganizing the work upon ers club.
enbach, '23; taken after it had been decided not this new basis." The first play presented was
Wilcox, '21; to submit' the inateer to any further erine Parr," by Maurice Baring
A;lco , c mec lconsideration. me NAMES DUTIS OF Rosecrance, '22, played the I
id Gregoria A King Henry VIII and Elizabetl
k P. Holden, lowing members was elected to draw SCHOOL LEADERS er the part of Catherine Parr.
lley, the di- up a constitution: Judith Jenison, '22. -"Overtones" by Alice Gers'
chairman, Theodosia Burton, '23. He- "Duties of High School Principals" was the next play. Mary C. Cb
Irene Peers, '21. It was then voted by Prof. C. O. Davis, of the education '21, and Mable Stickle, '21, pla
GamesI te ers elted at thenrceted department, occupies an 'important leading part in this pfay.
s that the oficers elected at the recent place in the current number of "The The third act was "Suppress
election become those of the new or- School Review", a journal of second- sires." by George Cram and
ganization. ' - ary education edited by the faculty Caspell. The effect of physco
1. BISHOP -oETURNS FROM MEETING f the school of education of the sis, or suppressed desires, e
5. University of Chicago. Brewster family was shown.
S1.. OF LIBRARIANS IN PORT HURON In his article Professor Davis sug- acting by Edith Hellman, '2:
-no game. gests some of the specific itmes of Hassberger, '23, and Amy Lool
William W. Bishop, librarian, re- deep concern for principals and indi- made this act a popular one '
gue turned yesterday from Port Huron, cates the percentage of principals audience.
nd 1. where he delivered the principal actually dealing with them. The real The last play, "Free Spee
10. speech at the Round Table meeting duties of the high school principal, William L. Prosser was a port
uis 6. held for the librarns of five coun- according to Professor Davis, are as the modern bolshevic manner
ame. ties. (Continued on Page Eight) erating the law.

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