100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 27, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-03-27

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

SECON,

~~IaiI

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DAY AMD)NIGHT WIRE
SERVICE

VOL. XXXI. No. 123. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 1921. PRICE FIVE CENTS

WOLVERINES

DEFEAT

CORNELL

HADNG OFFERED
MEMBERSHIP I N
P1 DELTA EPSILON
PRESIDENT FIRST JOURNALIST
TO OCCUPY WHITE
HOUSE
EHLBERT, '20, REELECTED
NATIONAL PRESIDENT
Professor Sunderland Talks on the
Functions of Jour-
nalism
President Warren G. Harding was
tendered an honorary membership in
Pi Delta Epsilon. honorary journal-
ism fraternity, in a telegram sent last
night by the convention of that or-
ganization. The action was taken in
recognition of the fact that, for the
first time in history, a journalist is in
the White House.
The telegram said: "Pi Delta' Ep-
silon, honorary collegiate journalism
fraternity, in convention asembled
in Ann Arbor, extends to you a most
hearty invitation to do it the great
honor of becoming an honorary mem-
ber."
Prof. Sunderland Speaks
The delegates of the fraternity and
the members of the local chapter held
a banquet last night at the Union
at which Prof. E. R. Sunderland, of the
law faculty, and R. A. Curry, delegate
from Columbia university, spoke and
general officers for the coming year
were elected.
Mark K. Ehlbert, '20, was re-elect-
ed president; W. G. Colgate, Univer-
sity of Toronto, vice-president; J. R.
Patty, Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, treasurer; George B.
Briggs, Columbia university, secre-
tary; and Philip C. Pack, '17, frater-
nity editor.
Convention Ends Today
Professor Sunderland, in his speech
after the dinner, pointed out the op-
portunity that exists for college jour-
nalists to eradicate the provincialism
of American colleges by fostering in-
ter-university relationships. He said
that one of the first duties of the
student press was to keep its readers
acquainted with what every higher
school in the country is doing and
thus provide a standard by which dif-
ferent institutions might judge them-
selves.
R. A. Curry spoke of the members
of the fraternity who lost their lives
in the war, and eulogized the record
that they made in the service. This
convention is the first one the frater-
nity has had since the war ended.
After the banquet the delegates and
members attended the track meet and
the Mimes entertainment at the
Union, which was given in their hon-
or and in honor of the Cornell team.
The convention ends today with a
dinner at the Union.
WATSON, '24, DIES
AFTER OPERATION;
Word was received yesterday morn-
ing by Registrar Arthur G. Hall of
the death of Bayard Watson, '24, of
Toledo, Ohio. Watson was operated,.
on at the University hospital March
7 for acute appendicitis and was re-
moved to his home on March 16,
against the advice of the hospital au-
thorities.
Funeral services will be held at 3
o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the

home of his parents, 656 Lincoln ave-
nue, Toledo.
THE WEATHER
Rain and Colder

'frasques' Play
Cast A nnouncea
The cast for "The Importance of
Being Earnest," by Oscar Wilde,
Masques' spring play, to be produced
early in May, was announced yester-
day by Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, di-
rector.
Members of this cast, including
several women who have taken suc-
cessful roles .in various campus pro-
ductions, are as follows: John Worth-
ing, Isabel Kemp, '22; Algernon Mon-
crieff, Mildred Chase, '22; The Rev.
Canon Chasuble, D.D., Leslie Gaylord,
'23; Merriman, Margaret Reineke, '23;
Lane, Isabel Swan, '22; Lady Brack-
nell, Mildred Trick, '22; The Honor-
able Gwendolyn Faurfax, Mary Ives,
'23; Cicily Cardew, Joyce McCurdy,
'22; and Miss Prism, Jeanne McPher-
son, '21.
HOLD FINALS FOR
CONTEST.-MONDAY

%r
-
r
_s'
r
r
r

ENTERTAINMENT
AT UNION GIVEN
FOR9ALVISITORS
FRIENDLY . RIVALRY BETWEEN
SCHOOLS KEYNOTE OF
GATHERING
ATHLETES, P.D.E. MEN
GATHER AFTER MEET
Team Captains, Prof. Henderson andl
Prof. Aigler Speak After Lunch
and Mimes' Show '

G
E
G
i

W",V /?d, 144 1

f fl ^s sd - t v~

i

End With TodayVISITORS BEATEN BY SCORE Of

I
The last concert in the Faculty se--1 T 35 -2 [ ME T O
ries proper will be given at 3 o'clock
this afternoon in Hill auditorium. An
extra concert in this series is also be-
ing prepared by the University Sym-
phony orchestra for next Sunday.
The program is as follows:
Suite, E major .............Stanley HALF MILE RUN FURNISHES BIG SURPRISE OF MEET WHEN BURNS
Albert Lockwood OF MICHIGAN DEFEATS FIELD
Samuel P. Lockwood TIME OF 1:58 1.5
Symphonic Etudes.........Schumann
Clara Lundell
Havanaise, Op. 83 ........Saint-Saens BIG REDS SCORE SLAM IN MILE; VARSITY DOES
Prelude and Allegro, E minor.... SAME IN DASH AND TAKES 7 OUT OF 10 FIRSTS
................Pugndni-Kreisler
Mr. Lockwood
Sonnet of Petrarch, No. 6.....Liszt Running of McDermott in Mile, Wetzel in 440, VanOrden in Shot Put, Wes.
Etude, G sharp minor.........Chopin brook in Pole Vault, Burns in Half Mile, Cruikshank and Swift in

S

Trials in

Oratorical League
ate All But Five
Speakers

Elimin-I

MRS. M. L. BURTON JUDGE
ON CONTEST COMMITTEE
Orations in the final contest to rep-
resent Michigan in the Northern Ora-
torical league contest to be held at
Iowa City on May 6 will be delivered
in Sarah Caswell Angell hall tomor-
row night at 8 o'clock. The speakers
in order are: C. H. Smith, '23, who
speaks on "The Golden Age;" F. W.
Brown, '21, on "Democracy vs. Bolshe-
vism;" O. A. Brown, '21, on "The Lat-
in Outposts of Civilization;" E. Miles,
'22, "Emancipator and American;" L.
E. Grubaugh, '22, on "The Call for
Leadership."
The judges of the contest will be:
Regent J. E. Beal, Secretary S. W.
Smith, Mrs. M. L. Burton, Dean E. H.
Kraus, Prof. J. S. Reeves, Prof. R. W.
Aigler, Prof. T. E. Rankin, Prof. W.
A. Frayer, Prof. E. D. Dickinson, Prof.
C. E. Griffin.
The first prize in this contest is a
$100 award and the Chicago Alumni
medal, the die for which cost $1,350.
The second prize is $50. According
to Prof. T. C. Trueblood Michigan has
a reputation to uphold. She has won
one-third of the contests in the last
30 years, which is more than has been
won by any other school in the league.,
STATE SCIENTISTS WILL
HOLD CONFERENCE HERE

One hundred and twenty-five Michi- Toccata, Op. 111.......Saint-Saens Low Hurdles, Butler in Relay, Are Other F
gan men showed 50 visiting Cornell Miss LundellL
athletes that the spirit of friendliness
between the schools was reflected by Michigan defeated the Cornell track team Satur
the Maize and Blue men, at a reception gymnasium 50 1-2 to 35 1-2, in a meet featured b
and lunch after the track meet last tionally fast times in all events. One record, the
night at the Union. lap relay, was lowered, and one, the 50 yard dash
The large concourse in the Union SX HOHE E The relay, the mile and the half mile were the fa
was crowded from 10:30 to 11 o'clock race proving one of the upsets of the evening, w
by the men who made the acquaint- ahead of the field, time 1:58 1-5. Wetzel ran a sen
ance of the guests. A and just nosed Captain Butler at the tape. Losch,
Prof. William D. Henderson, of the Agn overwhelming umber of appli- islied in that order in the 50 yard dash. This sli
extension department, was toastmas- cations for the few remaining seats to b
thereglary shedled Unon per lby the Ithicans in the mile run when Captain M
ter after the lunch, which was served the regularly scheduled Uon ope Harper outraced the Wolverines. The time, 4 min
at 11 o'clock. He introduced Prof. performances, has made necessary the he utrace the Woerines. The times.
Ralh W Ailer oftheatheti boi dholding of an,-extra evening show. I the fastest since the time of John Paul Jones.
Ralph W. Agler, of the athletic board, hligo netaeeigso.I Michigan Easily Gets Relay
and Captain Butler, who spoke for was announced yesterday that "Top o' The four Michigan runners, Lewis, the high jum
Michigan. th Mornin " would play an additional The four an runner wi rop tied at 5
theatern Forbes, Wetzel and Butler were inrotida5
Captain McDermott, of the Cornell engagement at the Whitney theater splendid form in the eight-ap relay, The Varsi
team, and Roweyn Berry, graduate Saturday evening, April2. wnning the race in the record time of by selection
manager of the team, voiced the ap- Despite the cancellation of the J-Hop 2 minutes, 41 3-5 seconds, lowering the Cornell
preciation of the affair, and lauded the which meant that the customary J-Hop e Waterman record by two seconds. wd of It
friendly rivalry between the schools. performance of the opera could not Lewis ran about even with his oppon- places in t
A word from the visiting Pi Delta be given, the seat sale warranted six Ot Forbes took a lead of less than a e hundred
Epsilon delegates to the national con- shows instead of the five originally ed the meet
vention was spoken by Frank Bart-; provided. More tickets have been dis- ard Wtzel Bdded lite to thi' meet in a s
lett, managing editor of the Califor- posed of in advance sales than to any from his opponent, John, finishing the Michigan
nia Daily. previous opera in the Union's his- race with a good four yard lead. The deced by t
A very musical program of vocal, tory. race was one of the most exciting and the enthusia
The box office sale for the Satur- cial eventsa
saxophone and vilin solos and a T1 best ever run in Ann Arbor.
quartet, and string sextet added a day night show will begin at 10 o'clock men defeati
touch to the affair, which was the only Tuesday morning, arch 29, at th evidenced by the fact that in only two 8-lap relay r
one of its kind given this year. Whitney, when the complete block of evienceds thle at an onl t d t
giventhisyear. i evnts, he ple taltandd Deltal
Mimes, of the Michigan Union, plan- seats for the whole house will be mile, were the points split to any ex- medley rela
ned the program. A corresponding placed on sale. me, Ir thers it o a er spectively.
body at Cornell, the Savage club, The complete rehearsal at the the- tether was easily superior. Cornell
ater yesterday gave the cast, chorusteohrwseslyspro.Crel
splendidly entertained the Michigan y took three firsts, Michigan seven, Cor-
track team at Ithaca a year ago, and orchestra their first practice with nell five seconds, Michigan four, Cor- Mile run-
the special scenery in the atmosphere nell five and one half thirds, and Mich- nell; second
of the real play house. It was unmis- igan three and one half. The two Harper, Cor
EASTERfl Ntakably evident that the men perform- hurdle races were surprises, Michigan High jum
ed much better than they had done taking first and second in the low nell, and R
ANN flH00IH E previously in the workshop. The dress event and only third in the high, while first; third,
rehearsal tomorrow night will iron Cornell reversed this result. A sur- 5 feet 8 1-2
t ysth., prise featured the low stick race, when Shot put-
- ~~~~that when the curtain goes up Tues- Sit unrnwt h ihgngn eod
Easter music, Easter sermons, and day evening it is said that the operaSwift, a runner new to the Michigan gan; second
Easter decorations will impress thewillgotrack, won his heat in easy manner, Gouinlock, C
sigicatnce of thessn terwill go off as smoothly as at any later and then proceeded to give Cruik- 1-4 inch.
glorious signfficance of the season onf performance during the week.50 yard d
the congregations in the Ann Arbor shank a battle for first in the finals
churches today. Special musical pro-Crisakflontehrd ude gan; second
LOCAL VETS W ILL n te hignh rac, and was thus robbded sns, M
grams have been arranged, and the gytehg acadwsthsrbe imorecord).
sermons of the clergy deal with the; GIVE FIRST BALL of an opportunity to win, as he was gym record)
relation of Easter to the man of the leading by a hair at the time. 65 yard h
present day. The churches have been The first annual military ball of the Losel Ties Gym Record milye, Corne
decorated with spring flowers, and iUniversity will be held at 8:30 o'clock Michigan placed all four men in the ornell; thir
present an appearance that is well in Eriday night, April 8, in the assembly finals of the 50 yard dash, Losch and Time, 9 1-5.
keeping with the occasion. Several of hall of the Union, under the auspices Butler winning the first heat, and 440 yard d
the churches are holding special Sun- of the Richard N. Hall post No. 422, Kelly and Simmons the second. The igan; second
rise services. Veterans of Foreign Wars. time of the final, won by Losch, was 5 H. H. Smith,
Services on Boulevard Several men prominent in military and 3-5 seconds, and ties the gym (Conti
The Rev. Lloyd C. Douglas, pastor and naval circles of Detroit and Chica. record held jointly by Johnson and
of the Congregational church, will go have been invited and a reception O'Brien.C
hold a Sunrise service at 6:30 o'clock will be tendered these guests of hon- The Michigan enthusiasm was some-
in the morning on the Boulevard atl or from 8:30 to 9 o'clock, at which what dampened by the returns from
the first turn of the road off Geddes: time the grand march will begin, the mile run, but they revived when (By D
avenue. At the regular service at The ball will be formal, all service Van Orden and Stipe placed in the or- Detroit, M
10:30 o'clock Reverend Douglas will men being expected to appear in uni- der named in the shot put. Van 'Or- one state tit
speak on "Did Christ Rise?" and spe- form. Robinson's eight-piece orches- den's winning heave, of one-quarter but two char
cial music will be played. tra will furnish the music and several inch over 43 feet marks him as a Warren Hyd
At St. Andrew's Episcopal church attractive features and novelties have dangerous opponent of any man in berg, of the
four service, are to be held, at 7, been arranged. the Conference. 100 yard bre
9, 10:30 and 4 o'cloc. The choir "We hope to establish this military High Jump Goes to Cornell '21, swimmi
will sing at all these services, but a ball of Michigan as a permanent in- Wesbrook won the pole vault at 11 place.
special program has been arranged' stitution to be conducted by the Mich- feet, 6 inches, and then proceeded to Lyle Hubb
for the one at 9 o'clock, at which igan post so long as it remains active attempt a new gym record, but failed. the 100 yar(
Dr. Henry Tathock will speak on "The and thereafter to be continued by Mich- The Cornell vaulters were somewhat the D. A. C
Christ Risen." igan's military unit, the R. 0. T. C.,," handicapped by the conditions of the 100 yard op
"Friendship in Heaven," a theme said Frank L. Walters, '21L, chairman pit, to which they were unused. Cor- tine, '23, tot
(Continued on Page Six) of the committee. nell counted the two high places in Leonard, '24,

eatures of Meet
day night in Waterman
y close races and excep-
gym mark for the eight-
was equalled by Losch.
astest in years, the last
,hen Burns raced home
sational race in the 440,
Kelly and Simmons fin-
am balanced that scored
cDermott, Strickler and
Lutes, 24 4-5 seconds, was
np, with Ramsey and Lath-
feet, 8 inches.
ty band opened the meet
s, giving "Alma Mater,"
song, when the large
hacan rooters took their
he reserved seat section.
Cornell followers attend-
, leaving soon after the
pecial car.
interest in track was evi-
he excellent turnout and
ism throughout. Three spe-
added interest, the fresh-
ng the sophomores in an
race, and Phi Gamma Del--
;a Tau Delta winning they
y and the 4- lap race; re-
SUMMARIES
-First, McDermott, Cor-
, Strickler, Cornell; third,
nell. Time 4:24 4-5.
p-First, Lathrop, Cor-
Amsay, Cornell, tied for
Spurrier, Michigan. Height
inches.
-First, VanOrden, Michi-
, Stipe, Michigan; third,
Cornell. Distance 43 feet,
ash-First, Losch, Michi-
1Kelly, Michigan; third,
chigan. Time, 5 3-5 (ties
igh hurdles-First, Ver-
11; second, A. H. Treman,
d, Cruikshank, Michigan.
ash-First, Wetzel, Mich-
, Butler, Michigan; third,
, Cornell. Time 52 1-5.
nued on Page Six)

DRS. GILTNER AND WISSLER
PROGRAM OF ACADEMY
OF SCIENCE

ON

Dr. Ward Giltner, president of the
Michigan Academy of Science, will
give the opening address of the twen-
ty-sixth meeting of the society at 8

Bule tin

o'clock Wednesday,
auditorium of the

March 30, in the
Natural Science

building, on "The Bacteriological
Background of Some Agricultural
Practices."
Sectional meetings begin on Wed-
nesday afternoon, with the meeting
of the botany section, at which Carl
D. LaRue, instructor in botany, will
give a paper on "The East Coast of
Sumatra and Its -iantation Indus-
tries;" three other papers will also be
presented.
At 9 o'clock on the same evening a
smoker will 'be given to the members
(Continued on Page Six)

wily Correspondent)
arch 26.-Michigan won
le here last night out of
mpionship events when G.
e, '23, defeated Pete Lins-
Detroit Y. M. C. A., in the
ast stroke. Henry Parker,
ng unattached, took third
ard, '23, finished third in
d backstroke, Ehrlich, of
., finishing first. In the
en handicap John Valen-
ok first place, and R. C.
ended third.

i r

.,

DUE TO THE GREAT DEMAND FOR TICKETS, A SIXTH PERFORMANCE WILL BE GIVEN OF
o0' Th' Mornin'
Box Office Sale starts Tuesday at 10 o'clock at the Whitney theatre

S

A P R I L

3

2

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan