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May 11, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-11

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4 3Ufl p



r 2



Painted Demons E
Seize Captives
[R E Listen to this tale of romance, R
FALS ETale of Indian warriors bold-
In the early moon of Green Leaves
_-Camethey forth the stoics valiant; d
DECLINES TO DEFEND Forth they romped to paleface wig- "POMANDER WAL" HAS CLEVER
ASSERTIONS Wigwam once of friendly Great Chief, . SCENERY t
Paleface mighty 'mong his kind, - t
-Camne he forth to greet the red men, REMAINING TWKETS s
)EOP CONVENTION Came he forth to take their token, PE T ONG S ET A s
SCENE'OF ATTACK bf the war path they would tread. PUT ON SALE TODAY a
Then the Mighty Oak of Tappan i
rDashed the screaming, yelling, red Proficiency of Cast Due to Previous n
tof ereofedcShos men; Experience in Campus t
ecuses of Comnplcity and To the tree of Indian legend Dramatics
Bad Faith Where the whitemen pale and trembl- .' -p
ing Several feature dances by Horn- s
not consider it necessary to Stood around the mighty oak; - pipe men and Muffin men will con- hi
either 'my veracity or my in Warriors choice of paleface nation, tribute much to the attractiveness of w
either m vChoice of Tribe to run the gauntlet. the Senior Girls' play, "Pomander F
' said President Marion L. Down the warriors, painted demons, ' Walk," which is to be given at 8:15 t
last evening in . commenting Swooped and caught their prey like o'clock tonight at the Whitney thea- '
harges made against him yes- eagles. ter. Two of the leading characters, v
y Dr. T. G. Yeomans, at, the Loud the war cry stirred the stillness Mildred Henry and Cristine Murkett, t
d annual session of the Mich- As they seized their hapless captives, who were favorites in last years Jun-
Forth they bore them to their wig- ior Girls' play, will give a duet dance. b
ate Homoeopathic Medical am The scenery for the play was made t
"The charge is false and I There to torture at their pleasure. in Detroit especially for this produc---
ared to prove it. Dr. Yeomans There they all 'ate round glowing tion and represents the quaintandh (
isfa: ." charming setting, Pomander Walk. I
campfires The swift moving river, a shady gaze- a
harge made by Dr. Yeomans Heard the words of mighty wisdom bo, and a sentimental moon all add to o
Smoked the #pipe of peace and friend- tepcueqeqaiyo h ly
same as that which he made shipthe picturesque quality of the play. a
eeting at which te merger be- Thus there came to Michigamua: Th ve A'ffairs umerous e
,he ,Medical school was under RoetEAdmSlonBw, The story :centers about four sepa- vx
ic Medical school was under rnk E. Cam, rnln BC on, rate love affairs that never become
lon. It is in effect that Pres- Frank E. Camp, Franklin C. Cappn, bigbcueo ~h msn ovr
on.It s i efecttha Prs-Gilbert. Ely, Paul G. Goebel, Vernon boring because of the amusing cnve- <
irton was the originator of theFGilery, aeyG.uGebelonero- sations and by-play. The entire plot
of n theFstate.legislature Hillery, JamRber t T node -isbased on a thoroughly vigorous _
evetualy brought about the ne_ JckKlyIRbrFT nd, . theme and gives opportunity for ear-
'atn y r the , arish -.Loveoy, William Miller, ty laughter.
loion ofthe tr' y re a Michael Paper, Douglas Roby, Max R. Mrs. Poskett's constant maneuvers
o norder to bring Itabout Schrayer, Marion B. Stahl, Thomas I. toward Sir Peter, upon whom she has
'Fordedr o Professiono . Underwood and Irwin C. Utertz. cast her eyes with matrimonial in-
eomans said, 'The merger was , tentions, ' Miss Barbara Pennymint's
ed in iniquity and nurtured in parrot that has an unlimited capacity
d, and finally, forced upon the E 11 ISIS for swearing, the Eyesore who fishes
lon with disregard of even the LU Lall the time without much success,
of fairness." He went on' to and the Rev. Sternroyd, who is us- I
t he believed that the merger N*ually preoccupied, all serve to keep
ac eas"tehmeopathi up the interest of the audienceduring
and hospital 'were a stumbling I i TV iUi the entire play.
a the path of state medicine. The members of the cast have been
connection, President Burton Deans In Conference Unanimously chosen from senior women who have S
Lie statement in a bspeech e- Disapprove Ferry Field Com- had previous experience in campus
s Detr it alumni recently that nencement Project dramatics.y
tchet 'has been buried by the Directed by Brumm
ity anid the state physicians" CONVOCATON W1LL PROBABLY The jlay is being directed by Prof.
lt amicablerelations now ex- NOT BE HELD THIS MONTH John L. Brumm, who has successfully p
directed nine Jnior Girls' plays and 0
since the merger plan first Commencenent plans and the May a number of SeniorGirls' plays, and
o be dilscussed, Dr. Yeomns omeetpansanteMy will be open to the general public.
Its mostbitter opponeand Conv cation were the chief topics of Tickets will be on sale today at the n
Shesitated to 'accuse 'the Pres- discussion at the conference of the Whitney theater. The prices are $1, s
badait a d trickery inrthe deans held yesterday morning, in the $1.50, and $2. The proceeds will be
office of President Marion L. Burton. contributed to the University of
Springer, superintendent of At present, it is probable that the Michigan League. l
inoeopatr, 9 hospitalat the June Commencement will be held in_ i
hae a report, ansthealnt Hill auditorium, inasmuch as the
gave a report on the Unive- deans were unanimous in their disap- .LU
Se ent te eremonies at Ferry field.
ity to build as good and asce i a t 'err .ed
laboratories as possible for Will Be Oiertro ded r.
noeopathic department in the While it is recognized, that the res-
. oahi ea'tht the ence of nearly 1,80¢ graduates, in addi- NO 1 19 I E
d hospital. He sdifet tion to their friends and relatives wills
y chairs of the two different overcrowd the auditorium, the deans
l ould probablyntdeombin are of the opinion that the ceremony President Burton Repudiates Impli- l
n lbeeded for the con- would lose much in impressiveness If cation on Adjournment of S
ledtments it were held in the open. This is State Board .
Hugh M. eebe, director of probably the last year, however, that S B
thi rds, Prof. . C Run- the seating at dommencement will be
rector ow the iPoeopathic lab- a problem; for the completion of the SAYS GOVERNOR'S SUPPORT
s, and assistant professors, . field house at Ferry field, which will PROMISES ADEQUATE GRANTa
Sand.A.1. Mast, all of the seat «12,000, will make possible the
patnd hMospital, have agreed fcomfortable accommodation of any Funds for the carrying out of theN
,patic psptalhav ageedfutureasebi.
pt ositions in the combined onsiderable time was devoted to a University's building program wereS
reprts of Suprinenentdicuon ofrbl the propsdeed hoor not refused unconditionally yesterday
reports of superintendentdsusonot e tpoea fth by the State Administrative board, d
wr and Dr. Yeomans were both convocation to take the -place of the yth SaeAdisrtvebr,
oer to comites oie- regular monthly assembly. It has contrary to the implication in a story p
over to committees of ves- been suggested that the meeting be carried last night by a Detroit paper.c
, and it is expected thatth devoted entirely to the announcement President Marion L. Burton made the
reported back 'this morning.deoeenieytthanoneetPeintMrnLBuonm ete
rswill b kiven tomorow,. theof the year's academic honors. The statement last night that there was
ts will be given tomorrow, the deans,, however, were of the opinion every reason to believe that the fundso
and last day of the convex- that it is too late in te year satis- would be granted.n
y Dr. H. L. Morris of Detroit, factorily to arrange such a program. He said that at the meeting of thes
C. Yeomans rofSt. JHugh M. Indorse Plan board yesterday, a complete statement
and Runnels, Prof. Hugh t They passed a resolution, however, of the condition of the state's financese
and Prof. i. J. Boyd, all of teendorsing the general idea of an hon- which should have been' presented to
pathic hospital. ors convocation, and suggesting that the board had not yet been completed.C

J. E. REIGHARD RETURNS such an assembly be held during the As a consequence it became necessary1
FTER LEAVE OF ABSENCE first week of May, 1923. Dean Effinger, to defer action till next Tuesday, when
Dean Bates and Dean Cooley were ap- the account would be ready.
Jacob E. Reighard of the goo-'pointed a committee to look into the "It is in no sense a refusal of the
matter and make a report. The likeli- appropriation," said the President last
apartment, director of the zoo- hood is that there will be no Convo- night. "The story in the Detroit paper
laboratory and othe zooogi- cation this month unless President was merely a flourish. The governor
iseum, is back in Ann Arbor Marion L. Burton decides to the con- has always been In accord with us,
Professor Reighard is on a trary. and he is not trying to balk our plans
leave of absence, having no The deans also approved an addi- ,n.
this or last semester, and hast tion to the scholarship chart of a lineTnog-
a good deal of his time away which will show the average of all The postponed meeting of the ad-
.irn Arbor. Professor Reighard men in the University, all women, all ministrative board will be held next
t resume his University duties fraternity men, and all sorority Tuesday, at which time the complete I
statement of the state's finances is ex-
ext fall, womenpected to be made. 'The appropria-
WYVERN INITIATES ELECT tion when granted will call for $200,-
SENIOR LIT NOTICE OFFICERS FOR NEXT YEAR 000 a month for thenext .16 months
___________________for the University and State Normal'
1 senior lits must get their New offlcers for Wyvern society school building programs.4
and gowns before noon the which were elected Tuesday afternoon
of Swing-Out, next Tues- following initiation ceremonies are De Molay Assembles Sunday
The days for wearing caps Helen Delbridge, president, and Cath- Members of the Ann Arbor chapter,
gowns are to' be Tuesdays erine Stafford, secretary-treasurer. Order of De Molay, will celebrate
Fridays The following girls were initiated: Mother's Day Sunday by attending the
ROBERT PEARE, Elizabeth Carsons, Doris Crouse, Hel- morning services at the Methodiot
Thairman of Cap and Gown en Delbridge, Frieda Diekhoff, Susan church. The men will go in a body
Committee. Fitch, IMary Hays, Dorothy Jeffrey, from Harris hall to the church where
Catherine Stafford, and Marion Tay- they will hear a sermon prepared es-

Amy Lowell In Talk Gives Glimpse
Of Personality Behind New Poetry,
Based On Suggestiou And Virility

(By Lillian Scher)
Amy Lowell last evening in. Hill au-'
itorium gave considerable light onI
aodern poetry, both figuratively and u
iterally-although with some difficul-t
y in the matter of the literal lightF
hat wouldn't go on. But once hert
tudent lamp was on, Miss Lowelle
hone forth in all her genial glory
nd won the immediate good humored
nterest from her audience by an-j
ouncing that she was goinghto spend}
he evening talking about herself.
So she proceeded. First definingi
oetry as "the expression by a man's
oul of the universe he sees around
im," Miss Lowell stated that there
were only two kinds of poetry, goodI
c etry and bad. Also 'she claimed
hat what the forte of t verse is
natters not, her choice . being free
erse, or that based or cadende rather
han on meter.
"Poetry will never be understood
ut by a few people sat a time, but
hat makes no difference to the artist
-he writes for himself and because
e has ,to," said Miss Lowell, and then
n the sort of hail-fellow-well met
ir she has, she read some of her
wn verse, offering informal notes
nd interpreting them from her own
:xperience.' Among her poems that
were especially wellreceived were
Vernal Equinox," "The Revenge" '
Lilac," and "The Red Light."
This modern petry, of which hers is
nformal Association's First Meeting
Tomorrow Draws Men from
Whole Country
Business officers from the most im-
ortant schools and colleges through-
nut the country will meet tomorrow
nd Saturday at the Union in the an-
aual convention of the informal As-
ociation of University and College
Business officers to discuss the prob-
ems of administrative business activ-
ties in universities and colleges.
Lloyd Morey of the University of
Ilinois, president of the association,
will be, the opening speaker Friday
morning with the subject "Revenue."
Following Mr. Morey's talk Shirley W.
Smith, of the University of Michigan,
ecretary of the organization, will
speak on the subject "Taxation in Re-
ation to Educational Expense." U. H.
Smith, of Indiana university, will read
a report on the subject of student
ees. President Marion L. Burton will
be a guest at a luncheon Friday and
directly afterward will deliver a short
address to the members.
A. J. Lobb, of the University of
Minnesota, and Carl E. Steeb, of Ohio
State university, will speak in the
afternoon. There will be a general
discussion on all of the papers and re-
ports which are delivered during the
conference. Dinner will be served at
7:30 o'clock in the Union.
Business reports and the election of
officers will occupy the Saturday
morning session. Luncheon will be
served at 12:30 o'clock Saturday noon.
Following the luncheon President-
emeritus Harry B. Hutchins will de-
liver a short address In closing. The
conference will end at 4:30 o'clock
Saturday afternoon.

an example, offers greater insistance
upon suggestion according to ibiss
Lowell. Her work seems. to mingle
a curiously delicate fantasy, love of
the grotesque and a "strong,- almost
squaire-shouldered virility." She seems
to be an imagist and makes her audi-
ence feel the enormous variety of the
scenes she presents. If, as Ezra
Pound once said, "Good art begins
with an escape from dullness," it
would appear that Miss Lowell is an
artist, if an unusually interesting eve-
ning listening to her and her works
is any indication.



Complete Final Arra'
Enthusiastic Meeting

Attack on Josselyn Results in,
vestigation by Committee
Under President


Josselyn Van.Tyne, '25, son of Prof.
C. H. Van Tyne, of the history de-
partment, wa abducted yesterday by
unknown persons and hazed, Van
Tyne had just come out 'of Trojanow-
ski's barber shop on South University
avenue, when he was accosted and
engaged in conversation by certain in-
dividuals who immediately seized him
and conveyed him to Geddes dam,
about two miles from the city. Here
he was tied hand and foot and gag-
ged, and a hair cut administered, aft-.
er which the bonds on his hands were
cut and he was left with a pillow slip
over his head. Josselyn succeeded pi
removing this, and returnel to his
Professor Van Tyne, when inter-
viewed, refused 'to discuss the affair,
saying, "You'd better talk with the
Student council. They know all
about it."
An officer of the Student co ncil
authorized the statement that abso-
lutely no action had been taken
against Van Tyne by the council. At
the time that the Underclass Conduct
committee turned the case over to the
council it washed its hands of the
affair, and was instructed to take no
further action. The officer stated that
neither he personally Aor the council
had any knowledge whatsoever of the
Dean Joseph A. Bursley refused to
(Continued on Page Eight)
By, SCORE,01' 14-

At an enthusiastic meeting
night in Natural Science audito
the sophomore class gathered,
amid cheers and' shouting recd
final instructions for 'the underc
games to be held next Friday and
urday. Ted Banks, '23, and
Lynch, '23E, of the Student cot
were there and spoke about the:
to govern the -contests, and the
tains announced their lieutenan
Soph Lieutenants Named
M. B. Parsons who has been ci
to lead the soph engineers annoui
his five lieutenants, Cameron F
William Kratz, Charles Welt, Do
Swan, and Fritz Kratz. The lit
tain, E. Murane, has chosen Sta
Muirhead, A. MacGregor, D. Ra
R. Weeks, Ray Coutts, and Don I
All sophomores must weigh in
the games between 1 and 3 o'c
this afternoon at Waterman gyn
ium. No other period will be
vided for this purpose.
The officials for the events
been chosen and the men picked
the teams, their names appearing
low, so that with the firing of the
another two days of underclass s
gle and strife will go downsin his
Both classes are confident of vie
Tug-of-War Leads Off
The first contest of the games
tug-of-war, will take place at 4 o'
Friday afternoon when the two cl
will attempt to drag each other
the Huron. There will be three p
the middleweight, lightweight,


ieavyweight, each one countin
point for the winner. In the
weight contest the sophomores
be on the east side of the river
in the heavy and middleweight
they will be on the west side
Each tug will last for 20 minutes
the judges will fire a gun as a
to halt when they will inspc(
markings and give a decision.
Two Others Saturday
On Saturday morning the othe
tests will be held, the obstacl(
and the rope tying contest. I
obstacle race each class will
three teams to compete, and one
will be given for each of the
The entire classes will take p
the rope contest, the object of
is to tie the other class up. Th(
which has the least men tied up
end of the two 10 minute period
be awarded three points. Thus
entire games each class .has a
bility of making nine points.
T. P. Bankq, '23, chairman
games, annou ced last night th
following men had been selec
officials in all of the contests
(Continued on Page Eight

Plans for Annual Spring Dance Com-
pleted by W Class
Final preparations are being made'
for the Freshman Frolic, which will
be given tomorrow night in the Union.
Two orchestras, Waring's Pennsylva-
nians and Kennedy's, will furnish the
music. The dancing will commence
at 9 o'clock and will end at 2. The
grey plush programs have arrived,
on the cover of which the Michigan
seal is inscribed.
Tickets will be put on sale to the
campus at large this morning from
10 to 12 o'clock and from 3 to 5
o'clock this afternoon in the lobby of
the Union. The price is $5 apiece.
One hundred thirty ,tickets have been
sold and 70 tickets are still available.'
The Frolic will be, formal and -no
corsages will be worn. No stags will

Michigan's Varsity baseball ' team
had no difficulty in winning over West-e
ern State Normal school by a score of
14-2 on Ferry field yesterday after-
The game was decided in the first
inning, when the Wolverines opened'
up a brand of hitting which together
with several errors netted them 7
runs and in the next 7 innings came
through with as many more.
Uteritz opened the first frame with
a walk and took second on a passed
ball. Wimbles brought him home with
a hit to center. Knode and Shackle-
ford both drew free tickets, filling thec
bases. Kipke fouled out but Wimbles1
scored on a passed ball. Roby fol-9
lowed with another single scoring1
Knode and Shackleford. Paper fanned,
and Vick following him singled. El-
liot duplicated the feat scoring Roby.
Uteritz, batting for the second time .
that inning, singled to right scoring
Vick and Elliott. Shorty Wimbles then
put an end to the comedy by popping
Roby was responsible for some more
runs in the seventh and eighth inn-
ings, when the Varsity increased their
total to 14. Coach Fisher used three
pitchers, working each of them three
Innings apiece. Elliott opened for
Michigan, gave way to Lefty Smith in
the fourth pd Liverance finished the
Roby with three hits and as many
runs was the feature of the game al-
though Knode and Uterits both ran
him a close second.
Wenley Not to Meet Classes Today
Prof. R. M. Wenley, of the philos-
ophy department, is confined to his
home by illness and will be unable

Several proposed changes to
constitution of the Michigan Union
be considered for adoption at a m
ing of all members of the Union
be held at 7:15 o'clock next Tues
evening in the assembly hall of
The changes which will be ac
upon were printed in The Daily
May 6 in detail. Briefly stated, 1
concern the payment of dues for
regular term, the Summer session
faculty dues, designation of the dr
tion of annual membership, the
pointment of the financial secre
ex-ofilcio of the Union, the perso'
of the board of governors, and
power to fill vacancies occuring w
in that body, fixing the date of
ion elections and the elimination
alteration of several minor clause
Lane Addresses Laws
Judge V. H. Lane, of the law del
ment, and for 25 years a membe
the board of trustees of the Stu
Christian association, spoke ye
day afternoon in Lane hall before
students of the Law school. His
lect was "The Trial n fChrist

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