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May 15, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-15

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S~FR Ai wl Vl


9 _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _




QUAD, 82-53






First Places; Captain Butler Wins 440 and Takes
in Half; Wesbrook Wins Pole Vault;
Walker Jumps 6 Feet, 2 3-8

Supposedly grave and dignified sen-
iors 'turned out on the campus Thurs-
day evening in somewhat small but,.
considering the condition of the
weather in fairly satisfactory num-
bers, for the first Senior .sing to be
held this year.
That the affair was something of a
success despite the weather was tes-
tified by Clarence N. Johnston, '21E,
president of the senior engineering
class. "It is hardly fair," he said,
"to make a statement as to the suc-
cess or failure of the sing on account
of the conditions of the weather. For
those who turned out, it was a big
success, and as many came as could
be { expected' that night."
Johnston stressed the point, how-
ever, that not all the seniors who at-
fended the affair appeared in caps
and gowns, according to the estab-
lished custom, and urged that at the
next gathering of this kind the wear-
ing of the graduating insignia be ob-
The next Senior sing *ill be held
at 7 'clock Thursday evening inf
front of the Medical building, at
which time a much larger turn-out is
hoped for.

"Whimsies," the anonymous student
literary magazine, will appear in
printed form for the first time with
the next issue which will come out
within a week. The issue will con-
tain about 36 pages of reading mat-
ter, and is to be unique in that it car-
ries no advertising. The page, size,
and general makeup resembles that of
the Yale literary magazine, which has
successfully represented the literary
interests of Yale students for 50 years.
A suficbient number of copies of
"Whimsies" will be printed to insure
its cir9ulation among all students
who arewinterested in the publication.
With the old mimeographed form it
was. impossible to secure copies
enough for general distribution. Cop-
ies of the coming issue \ill be on sale
at Wahr's bookstore.

The Student Advisory committee
met at 9 o'clock yesterday morn-
ing in the office of Dean Joseph
A. Bursley and discussed the
general problem of the Spring
games and hazing, finally decid-
ing to give a hearing to the men
involved in kidnapping and oth-
er acts of misconduct.
The committee will meet again
in the office of the Dean of Stu-
dents at 4 o'clock Monday, at
which time the following s'opho-
mores are expected to appear to
show reason why the committee
should not recommend that they
be put on probation:
Theodore P. Banks, F. C. Cap-
pon, Otto Dollayo, H. C. Dunphy,
R. D. Gibson, Paul G. Goebel,
Theodore J. Gorenflo, V. F. Hil-
lery, J. E. Johns, C. C. Kries, J.
R. Ladd, Thomas \. Lynch, R. H.
Rowland, Robert Rice, L. W.
Snell, and W J. Van Orden.


'23' MEN LOSE C]



First Year Men Outpace
and Win in Obsta4


a notch higher in
aseball race by de-
rersity Saturday aft-
ith Liverance pitch-
ball, and the entire
ceptionally well be-

e went, the entire route,
ve hits, fanned eight men,
.e, and hit or~e man. Had it
for theteighth round, he
e shut out the Hawkeyes,
well deserved victor~y with-
re being registered against
ore Two in Opener
i opened the attack early,
d two in ' the first inning,
ing the opposing team eas-
tz flew to Draper, and Van
lked and stole second, and
bird on Perrin's ,infield out.
"d drove a long fly to Dra-
field, but the Iowantturned
fell, and dropped the ball,
n scoring, and Shackleford
md to third before Ander-
throw the ball in. Irish
Karpus' roller and Shac-
unted. Karpus dlosed the
en he was thrown out at
rd was Michigan's big inn-
itz and Van Boven opened
es, and Pertin carromed a
ive off Draper's shin for
s, Shackleford and Karpus
o third, but Klein walked,
nd, and scored on Gene-
g single. Vick was passed,
ach was caught off second
ird out, Voltner to Shimek.
Roby Triples
ras no further scoring by
m until the latter half of
h, when Michigan counted
ning three runs. Perrin got
hit, a single to center, and
d attempted to bunt, but
t first when Voltner delayed
Karpus was out on a
to Draper. Roby, "ent in
met one of the Hawkeye's
three bases, Perrin and
d crossing the plate. Roby
Michigan scoring whenthe
n Genebach's infield out.
Iowa Rallies
oiled Liverance's chances
out in the first half of the
'oltner, the first man up,
it was forced at second by
Crary was safe at first
rson at the midway station
ritz failed to touch second
had received the ball from
vho had fielded Crary's
The decision on Crary at
close. Draper fanned, and
hit Locke with the ball,
ie sacks. Michealson hit a
er to left field, 'which went
atinued on Page Sig)

(By Thornton 11. Sargent, Jr., Special
Urbana, Ill., May 14.-Illinois track
athletes proved too powerful for. the
Michigan representatives in the dual'
meet here' today defeating the visitors"
82 to 53. For the first half of the meet
the Wolverines led, but, taking ad-
vantage of Michigan weakness in the
remaining events the Indians soon
overcame this lead.
Excellent records for a western dual
meet wer'e made by members of both"
teams. It was not a case of Michigan
weakness, except in the distances, but
of Illinois power. Slams were scored
in the mile, two mile and low hurdles
by the Indians. S. S. Wallace ran as
fast race in the low barriers in 25 sec-
onds flat, but the Wolverines were
slightly handicapped in this and the
220 dash by the curved track.'
Indians Get 10 Firsts
Simmons of Michigan and Weiss and
Alberts of Illinois, were high point
scorers with 10 points each from two
firsts. Captain Larry Butler of Mich-
igan counted eight points. Ten out of
the 15 first places were won by the
Indians. Captain Butler, Simmons and
Walker were the Michigan stars with
Alberts, Brede and Weiss the out-
standing Illinois performers. After
taking a first by a foot in a 50 sec-
ond' quarter, Larry came back in the.
half mile and plaped second, two yards
behind Yates who covered the dist-.
ance in 1:58. Walker, the Wolverine'
high jumper, went above all his'previ-
ous records forcing Alberts to go. 6
feet, 3 3-8,inches to wi and himself
doing one inch less. Oborne scored
third with a leap of 6 feet. Walter
Simmons continued his sensational
sprinting by capturing the 100 in '10
flat and the 220 around a curve in 22
2-5, Wetzel placed third in the 100 and
second in the 220.
Alberts Wins Broad Jump '
Besides his great high jumping, Al-.
berts went beyond himself in the
broad jump with 23 feet, 3 1-2 inches
and forced Cruikshank, with 22 feet,
9 inches, to take second.
In the javelin Brede established
what is thought to be an American
collegiate record at 192 feet, 9 inches.
Hoffman went better than ever befpre
with a heave of 176 feet, 11 inches and
Dunne was 11 inches behind him.
With a put of 42 feet, 4 3-8 inches
Weiss defeated Van Orden and Stipe
in the shot.' He also won the discus
with 136 feet 1 1-2 inches. Jacob took
third for Michigan at 119 feet, 9 1-2
inches. In the hammer Stipe did 123
feet, 1 inch but was defeated for first
by Hill, who tossed the weight 127
feet, 1-2 inches.0

Varsity Tennis. Team Has
Trouble with Gopher


President Declares Martial Law
Kentucky and West Virginia,
Then Withholds It


(By Associated Press)
Washington, May 14.- A proclama-
tion declaring nartial law throughout
Kentucky and West Vi-rginia because
of the strike warfare was declared
by President Harding late today but
its promulgation was withheld pend-
ing receipt of further information
from. the strike area. After it had
been decided to issue such a procla-
mation the war department received
a message from Governor Morrow of
Kentucky saying that state troops
had been ent into-the strike dis-
trict: It was after receipt of this
message that the administration de-
cided to withhold federal action.

Minnesota's tennis team fell before
the Varsity Saturday morning by the
score of 5 matches to 1. Even with-
out the services of Capt. Walter Wes-
brook, the Maize and Blue net men
took three of the four singles and
won both of the doubles. This is the
second victory of the week for the
tennis team.
All, of the matches were won or
lost in straight sets ekcept for thel
contest between -Munz of Michigan
and Norton of Minnesota. This en-
counter went to three sets with Munz
finally putting it across. The Michi-
gan player won the first set 6-;
through clever net work and place-
ments. Both men were playing care-
fully and many long-' points were
made. The second set went to deuce
after Munz lost a lead of five games
to four. .Here Norton, went into the'
lead but not until the score had gone
to 8-7 did he win the set. By virtue
of excellent volleying and backhand
placements, the Minnesota man right-
fully earned this set.

Eight speakers will compete Mon-
day night in the second extemporane-
ous speaking contest of the year. All
Varsity debaters and orators were
exclude from the preliminary try-
outs. Consequently, the men who{
take the platform in Sarah Caswell
Angell hall at 8 o'clock Monday eve-
ning Will be the comers in the field- of
University oratory and debate.
The judges will be the members of
Delta Sigma Rho. The winner of first
place will be presented with a silver
loving cup and the winner of second
honors will receive an. appropriate

Though the sophomores scored
points against the yearlings' , i
Spring games of 1921 will go do
on record with the freshmen of 19
undisputed victors, as a result of a
tion taken late last night by the Si
dent council, forfeiting the games
the younger class because the ul
matum of the council demanding I
return of Cameron A. Ross, '24
freshman captain, was not obeyed
Fresh Fight Well
According to the Student count
the freshmen fought exceptions
well but as they were disorganized 1
cause their captain was snot the
they came out on the short end of t
score. They are to be considered
tors of the 1921 Spring games, tb
spoiling the chances of the class
1923 to score four victories in th
struggles with opposing classes.
At the start of the games yesterc
'morning the score stood 2 to 4
favor of the sophomores due to t
results of the tug-of-war Friday.
the first obstacle race, the sopl
more man gained a half lip lead
the start which was increased to
three-quarter lap lead when the rs
ended. This gave the sophomores a
other point, making the score 3 to
Obstacle Race Interesting
In the second obstacle race, t
sophomore runner obtained the 1e
in the start, but was soon overtal
and passed by the 'freshman rep
sentative, who finished a full of
eighth of a lap ahead of his riv
The score then stood' 3 to 1 in fal
of the class of 1923.
Through a false step on the p
of the first sophomore in the 'th
race, the freshman had a quarter']
lead. at the end-of the first round. I
sophomore runner gained a bit,'1
the - race ended with 'the freshm
fully an eighth of a lap ahead. Z
score was ,then 3 to 2, in favor of't


The proclamation, however, was Angell Wins Easily
signed by the President, who em- The third and deciding set, how.
powered Secretary Weeks of-the war ever, was all Munz'. He had appar-
department to promulgate it 'should ently solved, his opponents game andE
later information indicate that it was soon ran' through 6-2w
necessary. As a precautionary meas- Angell, playing number two for thee
ure' the proclamation was drawn to Varsity, easily won from B. M. Brost
cover all of the two s'tates, although 6-3, 6-1. His service was working
it explained in its enforcement pro- well and at no time was he in dan-
visions that the privileges given mil- ger. Minnesota's only match of the
itary authorities under martial law day came when C: W. Bros defeated
would, of course, be exercised only in l Merkel 6-2, 6-4. Bros took the net
the strike areas. frequently and allowed no opportuni-
The proclamation was prepared at ties to finish a point with a well
the war department 'late in the day placed smash to slip by him.
after a series of conferences between Reindel took the other singles
the President and Secretary Weeks. match for Michigan when he wont
It was taken to the White House for from Pidgeon of Minnesota 6-1, 6-4
the President's signature along with The winner was stroking well and
reassuring telegrams from Governor passed the Minnesota player at the1
Morrow, which, the President and net many times. .
secretary df war decided, made it Michigan Takes Doubles
unnecessary to take drastic action Both of the doubles went to the1
immediately. . Michigan teams. Munz and Angell,
- playing together for the first time,
DEAN EXPECTS BIG 'worked well together and eliminated<
Norton and B. M. Bros 6-1, 8-6. ._Inl
SUMMER SESSION the other contest, Reindel and Mer-
kel defeated Pidgeon and C. W. Bros
Prospects for attendance in the 8-6, 6-2. The team work of the win-
Summer session of 1921 are unusual- ning combination was quite weak and
ly favorable, according to advices it was only individual shots that won
from the office of the dean. The col- the match.3
leges of Engineering and Architec- The officials and players have again
ture, Literature, Science, and the requested that the gallery do not ap-
Arts, as well as the Graduate school plaud until after a point has been
are expected to show the largest in- completed ahd that then the applause1
crease. be limited to hand clapping.. Tennis
Work in the Law school will open etiquette requires that there be no
June 27, and in all other colleges cheering and no applauding of errors.
June 5. The session in the Law Badgers on Monday
school will be 10 weeks in length, di- The University of Wisconsin will
vided into two parts of five weeks .meet the Varsity tomorrow afternoon.
each.. The session in the Medical The match has been set for 3:30
school will continue six weeks. The o'clock and wilf be the final workout
College of Literature, Science, and the for the team before it leaves on its
Arts, and 'the- Engineering school, Eastern trip Tuesday. This will be
and Pharmacy school will extend the last opportunity to see the Var-

R. Allaben, '23, J. K. Brumbaugh,
'23, J. R. Dickinson, '22, P. P. Elliott,
'22, H. Hertz, '22, and Jack, Kelly,
'23, P. A. Rehmus, '23, and P. E. Ring-
er, '22, will compete for the prizes.
Subjects will be given to .the speak-
ers at 5 o'clock of the afternoon of
the contest.



board, national senior honor-
ty for women, elected eight
> membership at the meeting
nesday night at,. the Pi Beta
e. Ini.tiation- will' be held
May 22.
flowing juniors were elected:

Sargent got first in the high hurdles'
after S. S. Wallace, who did 15 2-5 sec-
onds, was disq'ialified for knocking
over three barriers. Illini runners
had an. easy time winning the mile
and two mile in 4:31 and 9:49 re-
spectively; tpree Indians breaking the
tape together. Wesbrook easily clear-
ed 11 feet, 9 inches in the pole vault
and Naylor tied Chandler for second
at 11 feet, 6 inches.
1,00 yard dash-Won by Simmons,
(M); second, Prescott, (I); third, Wet-
zel (M). Time, .10.
One mile run-McGinnis, Patterson,
Wells, Illinois tied 'for first. Time,
4:32. )
220 yard dash-Won by Simmons
(M);- second, Wetzel (M); third, Fields!

Sixty-two delegates from thirty-
three universities and colleges attend-
ed the convention of the Middle-
Western Intercollegiate Association
for Women's Self Government, held
from Thursday to Saturday of last
week at the University of Wisconsin.
Marguerite Clark, '21, Edna Groff, '22,
and Joyce McCurdy, '22 went as rep-
resentatives of the Women's league1
of Michigan. Rockford college. and
Michigan Agricultural college werej
represented for the first tine at this
convention, and were extended mem-
bership in the association.
Cornell Woman President
Leaving Ann Arbor Tuesday eve-
ning, May 3, the Michigan delegates,
went first to Chicago, where they
were entertained by Mrs. Katherine
Puncheon Pomeroy, '96, president of
the Michigan Alumpae association,
and Mrs. Win. K. Mitchell. A tea was'
given in their honor by ~Dean Marian
Talbot, of the University of Chicago,
and they were conducted through Ida
Noyes hall, the largest yomen's club
building in the Middle-West.
The first session of the convention
was held on Thursday morning, and
the fifth and last on Shturday morn-
ing. Addresses were made by Deau
L. Louise Nardin, of the University

Flag Rush Back
In the re-instated flag rush wb
was seen here'yesterday for the t
time for ' five years, the sophomo
surged upon the guarding freshm
at the middle pole before the E
blow of the whistle was sounded a
both classes began fighting illeg
mately. As both were at fault and
the flag was taken down in the
lotted time, one point was given
the sophomores in this 'contest, m
ing the score 4 to 2.
The sophomores took the sect
pole with little difficulty, -making
score 5 to 2. During the rush
the third pole, the freshmen 'put c
of their members, Stanley N. Mu
head, '24, up the pole; an act wb
was against the rules. But as
freshmen held the pole with 'i
help from this man and as he v
actually dragged down by the sop]
mores, the freshmen were given cr
it for winning it. The games wi
then over with a final score of 5
3 in favor of the class of 1923.
No Injuries from Games
According to the latest repot
there are no serious injuries as a
sult of the flag rush. Several n
were knocked unconscious for a si
time, but as far as information is
tainable, all have fully recovered.
Dwight P. Joyce, '21, officiated
the games.
When the classes of '23 and '24
before in the Fall games, 'the sop


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