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May 17, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-17

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MAY 17, 1921.

PRICE FIV

o ..

I ,

11Tqh

T

OTORYI

TWO DOUBLES
MICHIGAN
HITS

IN

, PITCHING
JCKEY E HIT

arsity Has Game Own Way From
First Inning; no Scoring
After Sixth
(By T. W. Sargent, Jr.)
Columbus, Ohio, May 16.-Sensa--
onal pitching by Dixon, combined
ith heavy clubbing and perfect field-
g, brought Michigan a 5 to 0 vic-
ry over Ohio State' here today. Fes-
r's single over second with two down
. the seventh was the only Buckeye
it.
Dixon passed three, hit one, and
ruck out two. At all times the Wol-
3rine hurler was effective, putting
ie ball where he wanted it and caus-
g the Buckeyes to pop out or ground,
the infield. Only five Ohio players,
t to the outfield and four of them
ere easy outs. From the first, Grift
h, of Ohio, was in hot water and
e was'relieved in the fourth by Fish,
ho fared little better, Uteritz start-
I the game by walking, stealing sec-
td, and going to third on Van Bov-
's single. Herrin drew a pass, fill-.
ig, the bags, and Uteritz counted the
rst run when Shackleford was thrown
at at first. Karpus flied to short left
e1d, and Klein was out, Fenner to
lyker.
Srong in Second
The Wolverines should have scored
ihe second when Genebach got an
ifield hit and Vick doubled to deep
ft. However, Genebach tried to
poe home on Ernie's hit and wasp
aught at the plate. Dixon fanned and
teritz grouinded out, ending the in-
ng.
In the third Perrin singled and Grif-
th's bad peg to second put Jack on
ie keystone and Shackleford at first.
arpus.'led out. Klein hit safely to
enter, scoring Perrin.
Vick, firs ,up in the fourth, was safe
i Grifiith's error, and Dixon reach.
I first on a fielder's choice. Fish,
oing in for Griffith's retired the next
wo men, but Perrin drove out a hit
right field, scoring Vick.
In the sixth two runs were counted.
Ick got his second double.
Dixon was safe when no one cov-
red the bag on his pretty bunt. An
tempt to work the squeeze failed,

JIiehigamua Tribe
To-Raid Land Of
Palefaces Today
When from out the paleface wigwam
From behind the staring moon face
Comes the slow nd solemn five
strokes
Telling that the Evening spirit
Wanders over woods and meadows
Lights the campfire of the heavens
Then the Michigamua warriors
In their feathers and teir war paint
soon will gather round the oak tree
Round the oak tree called Tappan
There to greet the trembling pale-
face
Many in number wait the bidding
Of the loud rejoicing redskins
For before they take the long trail
To the home of Michigamua
Many trials and many tortures
First must show their strength and
courage
Ere the red man bids them welcome
Ere he calls each paleface "Indian"'
Ere the peace-pipe smoke goes sky-
ward.
TENNIS TEA WINS
FROM BADGRS 6-0
Last Match Before Easter Trip Finds
Varsity Playing at Top Form;
S Does ot Lose a Set
TEAM LEAVING TODAY FOR
FOUR DAY INVASION OF EAST
'Michigan's tennis team scored a
complete slam on the Universit'y of
Wisconsin racket men yesterday aft-
ernoon when they downed the Badg-
ers 6 matches to 0. The Varsity took
all the singles ani both doaubles
matches and did not allow their op-
ponents a set.
The final match before the Eastern
trip found the entire team at the top
of its stride. The five men who op-
posed Wisconsin will leave this aft-
erhoon for the East, where they will
play four. matches against the best
teams inthat part of the country. If
the men display the tennis that they
put on yesterday, it will take a strong
team tqbeat them,
esbr'ook Has Easy Time
Captain Webrook proved alogeth-
er too much for T. Tredwell. The Wis-
consin man is a beautiful player, but
the superior ability of the Michigan
captain caused the rather one sided
score of 64, 6-3. Tredwell has an
exceptionally deep service and all his
strokes landed well in the back
court, a fact which stamps him as a
dangerous opponent for anyone of less
skill than Wesbrook. Walter was at
all times in the lead and there was
no doubt that the match was his at
any point during the play.
Lewis Munz continued to show
good tennis and defeated the Badger
captain with apparent ease although
the games were a little more close
than the score of 6-3, 6-1, would seem
to indicate. This match was marked
by many long points ,featured with
fast driving by both. Munz was the
superior in this type of game, al-
though Gotfiedson stroked excei-
tionally well at times. Munz took the
net mnre frequently than did Gotfred-
son and In this way secured the jump
on his adversary.
Al Straight Sets'
In the third singles match, Robert
Angell eliminated N. Aageseu of the
Badgers in. the closest match of the

day although the Michigan man did
win in straight sets. The score was.
9-7, 6-4. The Wolverine was particu-
larly effective I4 using a well placed
chop. Many times he passed his op-
ponent at the net with this stroke.
Charles Merkel, playing his usual
(Continued on page Eight)
VACATION FOR DISABLED
VETERANS BEING PLANNED
Plans. are now being formulated for
a vacation camp which is to be held
from June 5 to September 15 at Fort
Sheridan, Ill., for all disabled veterans
of the World War who are' in training

NOATION WILL
BE TAKEN AGAIST
SOPHKDAPPR
LEADERS SAY PURPOSE WAS TO
AROUSE SPIRIT FOR
GAMES
AFFAIR SPORTSMANLIKE
IS COMMITTEE DECISION
Student Advisory Body Acts to Pre-
vent Any Action Against '24
Men Rest of Year
No action will be taken against the
members of the sophomore class in-
volved in the kidnaping of, freshmen
Thursday night. Following a meet-,
ing of the leaders with the Student
Advisory committee yesterday after-
noon a satisfactory understanding
was reached, and the committee feels
assured that no action is necessary.
The purpose of the meeting of the[
Advisory committee with the sopho-
mores was to thoroughly discuss the
matter 'and to take a stand which will
prevent future occurrences. Herbert
Dunphy, '23, explained that the, pur-
pose of the kidnapping was to create
a spirit for the Spring games and was
entirely successful in this respect. The
Advisory committee is satisfied, that
the best of spirit prevailed at all
times and that the whole affair was
clean and sportsmanlike. The fresh-
men kidnapped were provided with
food, according to the Sophomore
Vigilance committee.
The Student Advisory committee
has taken the stand, however, that
future affairs of this nature must be
prevented, and that any action against
freshmen .during the remainder of the
year will not be tolerated. Numerous
letters have been received recently by
parents of students decrying mob
discipline, and the committee is pre-
pared to take immediate steps to sup-
press it.
SENATE HEARS FINANCIA
REPORT OF PUBLICATIONS
JOHNSTON, AIGLER, FRAYER,
GRAM UP AGAIN FOR
ATHLETIC BOARD
Work of the various stu'dent publi-
cations of the University was com-
mented on and reviewed critically by1
Prof. F. N. Scott of the rhetoric de-
partment, at the final meeting of the
University Senate for the academic
year held last night. Professor Scott
made the report of the committee on
student publications .for the year
which will be made public within the
ne t few days.
In the estimated financial state-
ment of the Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications for the year ending
Aug. 31, 1921, the estimated assets of
Aug. 31, 1921, are placed at $32,-
046.14, $25,958.94 of this figure re-
naining over from Sept. 1, 1920, with
net profits from that date to Aug. 31,
of this year, placed at $6,080.20.
Gross Profits $9,30
The total net income from Sept. 1,
1920, to Aug. 31, 1921, is given as
$7,455.20. Of this $1,262 consist of
interest. on invested funds while the
profits from student publications net

$5,825. Profits from ,The Michigan
Daily amount to $4,300, The Michi-_
ganensian $2,600, The Gargoyle $1,000,
The Directory $500, The Athletic Pro-
gram $500, The Wolverine $450,tand
no profit for The Chimes. The. total
gross profits thus reach $9,350, but
overhead expenses and charges lowerj
the figure of total net profits to $5,825.
Disbursements from Sept. 1, 1920,
to Aug. 31, 1921, are placed at $1,385,
$385 of this sum being the deferred.
obligation to the Athletic Program
(Continued on Page Eight)
LES VOYAGEURS INITIATE
SIX AT SPRING ELECTION
Les Voyageurs, a society fo the
promotion of outdoor interest in life,
held its spring initiation last Satur-
day when the following men .wre
taken itno the or.ganization: Orton H'
i Clarxk '23, George Nolde, special,,
Winchester Cooley, '23, Richard C.
Baker, '23, Kirk S. White, '23, and
Raymond L. Webb, '23.

i

Sixty canvases, most of them the
work of contemporary English and
French artists, and personally select-
ed by Hon. Albert M. Todd, of Kala-
mazoo, will be placed on exhibition
at 8 o'clock this evening in Alumni
Memorial hall. Mr. Todd will be
present at the opening and witness
for the first time the exhibition of his
-paintings which were recently brought
to this country and stored in the Li-
brary while frames were being made
for them by a Chicago firm. The
group is made up of originals which
hung in the Royal Academy, London,
and in the Salon, Paris, during 1920,
and also includes copies of well-
known paintings of London galleries.
American 'Art in Lower Gallery
The upper gallery of Alumni Me-
morial hall has been entirely rehung
with Franciscan cloth, the most ap-
proved background for paintings, at
Mr. Todd's expense. In the lower gal-
lery there will remain on display sam-
ANNUAL FESTIVAL
OPENS, TOMORROW,
Chicago Symphony Will Play With
Metropolitan Tenor
Soloist
ORVILLE HAROLD CALLED
SECOND ONLY TO CARUSOJ
Orville Harold, tenor soloist with the
Metropolitan Opera company, and the
Chicago Symphony orchestra, Freder-
ick Stock conducting, will open the!
May Festival at 8 o'clock tomorrow ,
evening in Hill auditorium.
The program, which will include
works of Dvorak, Massenet, Thaikow-
sky, Donizetti, de Sabata, and Gounod,
will end with the performance of Dr.
A. A. Stanley's "Chorus Triomphalis,"
a marcL-fantaia for orchestra, chor-
us, and organ, opus 14, This num-
ber and the others by Dr. Stanley on
the programs of the May Festival will
be given at the special request of thee
people of Ann Arbor who really appre-
ciate good -music and who wish to
show their appreciation of the 33 years
of faithful work by Dr! Stanley.
Stock Has International Reputation
Frederick Stock has been the con-
ductor .of the Chicago Symphony or-
chestra since the death of Theodore.
Thomas 16 years ago. In addition to
his suiccess as a conductor of one of
the finest orchestras in the country,
he is a c'omposer of international rep-
utation. The performance by this or-
chestra tomorrownight will make the'
eighty-third time that it has played
before a May Festival audience. Its
repeated visits to Ann Arbor are suf-
ficient proof of its quality as an or-
ganization of the first class.
Harold Successful Abroad
Mr. Harold is one of the world's
leading -tenors. He was "discovered"
by Oscar Hammerstein who recog-
nized in him the extraordinary possi-
bilities soon developed by this artist.
His success was equally great at th
Manhattan opera house in New York,
and on the London opera stage. Aft-
er one of his performances in New
York City it was said by a prominent
critic that "no such singing has been
heard at the Metropolitan from any
other tenor in recent years, with the
single exception of Mr. Caruso."
'23 ENGINEERS TO
GIVE PARTY TODAY

ples of American art which were gath-
ered by-ithe Ann Arbor Art assoca-
tion.
A striking English picture by J. G
Dollman, called "Silence", shows a
gathering of the soldiers of all na-
tions at a cenotaph erected to the
unknown dead. It is neutral in tone
save for the great white cenotaph ris-
ing from the masses of people.
A rather large canvas by M. Ruffin,
"The Refugees", shows four peas-,
ants, evidently homeless, sitting sad-
ly by a roadside. The painting won
honorable mention at the Salon.
Work by Faugeron Gets Medal
A seascape by A. Guillemot is a
small canvas, but well done. ,"The
Serenaders", by A. Faugeron, is a
large canvas which was a medal
winner at the Salon. "My Pet", by
Cyprien Boulet, although it was ex-
hibited at the Salon, was not a prize-
winner because it was not entered for
competition. Nevertheless, it is prob-
ably one of the best pictures of the
collection.
One of the modern pictures done in
high color is an impressionistic sea-
scape by Pouchin. "The Telephon-
ists' Station at Beaumont-Hamel"
won a gold medal at the Salon. The
canvas, by L. P. Pougargues, was
much admired in France.
Other Noted Pictures
A totally different picture by P.
Grigaud shows the interior of the
Rouen Cathedral. It is full of light
and color, and besides being very
well-handled, is interesting architec-
turally. It won a silver medal at the
Salon.1
"Pay or Quit" by Anna 'Airey, an
English artist, was 'much admired in
England. "The Shadow of Hunger"1
by Blamire Young, the only water-
color, is full of symbolism.
The copies include some of Rey-
nolds', Gainsboroughs' and Whistler's"
work, and one of Alma-Tadema's. The
exhibition will remain here all sum-
mer.
CHAMBER Of COMMERCE
OPENS NEW CLUBHOUSE
JOE PARKER'S OLD HOTEL IS SITE,
OF CLUB ROOMS AND
GRILL
The new Chamber of Commerce7
club-house, formerly Joe Parker's Ca-
talpa hotel, was formally opened last
night with -a dinner at. which more
than 150 persons were present. Dur-
ing the dinner,, which was served in]
the new dining rooms, W. O. Adams
and Q. H. Butler explained the im-
provements to be made.
The new property will be operated
in two divisions, ,the Chamber of
Commerce club roonis and the Cham-
ber of* Commerce inn. The lobby,
grill and front rooms will be reserv-
ed for the use of the association,
while the rest of the building will be
run upon substantially the same plan
as the old Catalpa inn, with particu-
lar attention being paid to members
and their guests.
Old Gril to Be Banquet Hall'
Mrs. E. L. Walker will be in charge
of both the club rooms and the inn. A
feature of the new club will be the
"round table", a new lunch room
which will serve a business men's
lunch. The old grill will be enlarged
and used as a banquet hall and audi-
torium for various city clubs and or-
ganizations. Among the societies
which have already signified their in-
tention of using the new auditorium
are the Conopus and the Kiwanis
clubs.

SNoted Paintings From Europeart
Galleries To Be Shown Tonight

POLICE LOCATE N
ROBERYOF UN
AUTHORITIES BELIEVE SUT
MORNING GUNMAN IN.
EXPERIENCED
INSURAN'CE COVERS
ENTIRE THEFT OF
Masked Bandit May Have Been
mer Union Employe; His
Plans Well Laid

Police are still unable to dis
the identity of the lone masked
ber who held up Edward Pete
night clerk Kf the Union, a
o'clock Sunday morning, and1 ma
successful retreait with $840.05.
of Police Tom O'Brien and othe
thoritles are working upon the t
that it'was the work of a stude
possibly of some employe who
once been with the Union, as th
was evidently that of an amateu
The loss was fully covered b
surance Vs the Union is the h
of a $2,000 policy protecting it
theft, according to Homer L. H
general manager.
familiar with Union
That the bandit was well acqua
with the details, of the night ro
in the building was demonstrate
the plan of the hold-up. Employes
do cleaning on the upper three I
had finished, and were working ix
lasement. Lights were turned o:
the first floor except at the
where Peterson was counting
money that he had collected fron
of the cash registers in the bull
The doors had been locked at
night, so the robber must have
in hiding somewhere in the buil
and waited for the right time to
his revolver at Peterson and de
the money.
Robber Nervous
The man was badly frightened
self, and did not even ask the
clerk and Chris Gravison, night hI
man, who was lounging near, tc
up their hands. When the 8 b
went to put the money in his po
his left hand trembled to such a
tent that he had to transfer the
to the left hand and pick up the
rency and silver with the right.
Overlooking $140 in the desk
ister, his amateurish haste took
away before he had completed
haul. He stuffed his coat with
rency in denominations of $20,
and $5, and obtained about $
nickels and $30 in quarters. He
ished his work in about three
utes, and then left by the front
which he unlocked very nervou
Police Minus Clues
Police were notified at once,
two officers were at the buildiii
side of five minutes. An investig
was immediately begun, but no
nite clues have yet developed.
The man's face was covered w
gingham mask with holes for
eyes. He was of small stature,
der and somewhat stoop should
His hands were small, but his fl
long. He wore ragged clothe
vest, a dark brown overcoat a
large dark green cap.
! NO MOB DISCIPLINING 41
FRESHMEN
Mob disciplining of freshm
will not be tolerated from n
i on, according to a statement g
I out ay the underclass cond
committee yesterday aterno
I Following the conclusion of I
Spring games and contests it
desired by the committee that
i action againts freshmen ces
j and that sophomores see that
plan is carried out.
I If mob action against fre
. men men is seen taking pli
i it is urged by the committee t
I one of the following men be n
i fled immediately: erbertl Di
I phy, 319; Ellis Hunt, 392-
i Thorne Brown, 909; Paul Goel
I 909; Charles Hummer, 188; >

Lichtenberg, 1869-J; Ed Jol
1842-J; Harry Rappaport, 751-
Humphrey Rohns, 1172-R.

when the signals were crossed,
on going to second, however.
Vick Scores
Van Boven's hit scored Vick.
ker's error on Fish's throw to c
Van Boven off first let Dixons
lut Van Bpven was out trying ton
seqond on ,the play.
Neither team threatened after
(Continued on Page Eight)
Crowd Will See
Del Pratt P1

Dix-
Sly-
catch
score
make
this,
fay

Del Pratt day, Thursday, May 19, will
see several hundred students from the
University attending the game be-
tween the Boston Red Sox and the
Tygers at Navin field, Detroit, accord-
ing to indications from the ticket sale
here. Capt. Pete Van Boven will pre-
sent the former coach with a gift, the
nature of which will be decided this
evening by the committee in charge
of the affair.
Special cars will leave Ann Arbor
over the D. V.,R.-at 12:30 o'clock. No
reduction in carfare is offered, but
students may obtain ticekts to a spe-
cially reserved section of the field for
$1.25 at Calkins', Cushing's, Graham's,
Moe's, or Wahr's. These tickets dot
not include the fare to Detroit a stat-

Sophomore engineers will assemble' The old table-tops which did service
at the Engineering arch at 5 o'clock in "Joe's" for so long are nailed
this afternoon for their up-the-river around the walls and it is easy for the
party. The committee has ; arranged (Continued on page Eight)
to have trucks for the members of the
class and the party promises to be UNION MUSICAL CLUBS GO ON
an entire success. . THEIR ANNUAL SERENADE'
According to plans made by the
social committee, eats will be turn- Seldom are weather conditions as
ished by a caterer in town and plen-: ideal as they were last night when
ty of siokes will be supplied. Music the Musical clubs of the Union were
will be furnished by the freshman abroad on their traditional spring ser-
band and several games of baseball enade. Ann Arbor streets rang again
are scheduled, with the ,.Michigan songs. The ser-
Late in the evening the class "will enade lasted until the small hours of
gather around a huge bonfire for a the morning.
sing. Several speakers are schedul- Ensemble numbers there were,
ed to speak, among them a prominent "Laudas Atque Carmina," of course,
engineer of Chicago, whose talk, bas- holding its traditional place as the
ed on wide experience, promises to be first on the program, solo numbers
both valuable and interesting. and selections by the Mandolin club.

stub's, but should under the federal board for vocational
served seats at education.
e Wednesday. or Under the present arrangement each,
Y. iman will be allowed two weeks vaca-'
Ann Arbor, Ro-1 tion, the purpose being to prqvide a
t Detroit, and F. real otihig for ex-Fervice men, mak-j
impose the cow i-ing it possible for them to indulge

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