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May 24, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-24

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-1 A



Sfr i!o~an Irn1



No. 171








Ir4 Pi Delta Epsilon, national honor-
GE7 ary journalistic society, initiated 11
men at the annual initiation, held
last night at the Union. Prof. Morris
OD GAM P. Tilley of the English department
was the chief speaker at the banquet
which followed.
The 11 men were: Sheldon Brown,
ELLIOTT HOLDS MINNESOTA TO 2 '23, William A. Cotton, '23L, J. Aston
HITS, STRIKING OUT 9 ]EN Fisher, '23E, Leo J. Hershdorfer, '23,
t AND WALKING , James House, '24L, James W. Hume,
'23, Herold Hunt, '23Ed, Edward C.
McCobb, '23, Albert J. Parker, '23, J.
WOLVERINES SCORE 5 Ross Riford, '23, Max Schrayer, '23E.
Uteritz Leads Batters with 8 Hits, 2
of Them Doubles; PaperL
Gets Triple
(Special to The Daily)
Minneapolis, Minn., May 23.-Michi-
gan's baseball team annexed the first Vktory Goes to Illini After Hard
of two scheduled contests on Northrop Pitching Duel Between Barnes
field today by the one-sided score 'of and Wallace
7 to 0. The game was salted away in
the second when Friedl weakened MICHIGAN'S HOPES FORBIG
temporarily and the Wolverines tallied TEN TITLE RISE AS RESULT
five scores. Elliott, Michigan mounds-
man, pitched a wonderful game, strik-
ing out nine men, allowing but two (Special to The Daily)
hits and letting no runner reach third Urbanj, Ill., May 23.-Midhigan's
base. . chances for the Big Ten championship:
Uteritz Leads Hitting were given a decided boost today
Uteritz, Roby, and Elliott led the of- when Illinois defeated the Purdue
fensive for Michigan, the former team here by a score of 5-3.
getting three safe hits, two of them The game was a pitchers' duel be-
doubles. tween Barnes of Illinois and Wallace
In the second frame Paper's three of Purdue after the opening inning.
bagger started the. ball rolling, after Barnes allowed the Boilermakers 3
which five singles were made in hits and struck out 8 batters. Wagner
quick succession, which gave the Wol- of Purdue clouted a homer in the
verines five scores. After this Friedl first with 2 on for the only Purdue
tightened up until the seventh when scores.
(Continued on Page Eight) Score by Innings
Purdue.... ....3 0 0 0 0 0 0 Q 043-5-3
I HE[, SH0WS Illinois ...'....31001000x-5-7-1
11111Batteries: Banker, Barnes and
I1 Dougherty for Illinois; Wallace and
Waltser for Purdue.
All three teams, Michigan, Illinois
I NC N H and Purdue, have now lost two games
and the Wolverines are fortunate in
EACH CLASS WILL ATTEND A having a longer schedule than either
SEPARATE THEATER AFTER of her two competitors for the flag.
Purdue has only nine games schedul-
CEREMONIES ed and by winning the remainder of
her games the Purple aggregation
Through the courtesy of the 'man-will have a standing of seven won and
agements of the local theaters special two games lost. The Illini and Wol-
free shows will be, put onfor the stu- verines both have a 12 game schedule
dents following the Cap Night core- but Illinois was forced to cancel one
monies, and'arrangements have been game with Iowa owing to wet
made, o that each class may go to a grounds. With both teams winning
separate theater. This'is a plan work- the remainder of their games the two'
S out by theatetcoucislcomit- teams will end with the Wolverines a
ed out by th~e Student council commit~ half game in the lead, having won 10
tee to eliminate the rushing of the and lost 2, while the Indians were
shows that has occurred in the past winning 9 and losing 2, thus giving
and to provide room for everyone. winigandlosin s iv n
The Arcade has been designated Michigan the championship._
for the seniors, who will be in Caps
and gowns that night, the Majestic for Phi Ieta I ah
the juniors, the Wuerth for the sopho-
mores, and the Orpheum for the fresh- ,',w,,iet rrnng it
men. The committee further wishes
to announce that this applies to the
classes as they are rated now and not Sixty-five seniors recently elected
as they will be after the freshmen to Phi Beta Kappa, international
burn their pots, and all the classes scholastic honorary society, will be
move up a notch. The films at the given a banquet this evening at the
first two houses will be alike, as will Union. Prof. A. C. McLaughlin, head
be those of the last two. The Ar- of the history department of the Uni-
cade and Majestic are also planning versity of Chicago, will give the prin-
on having special 15-piece orchestras cipal address on "The Prevailing
that night. The theaters may also be Pessimism."
roped off so that only a certain num- Professor McLaughlin graduated
ber can enter at one time. from the University of Michigan in
W'y'ood for the immense bonfire which 1882. Since his graduation he has
will consume the freshman headgear is been devoted to the study of history.
being gathered by the Underclass con- He served on the history faculty of
duct committee from the merchants of this University as professorof Amer-
Ann Arbor and taken to "Sleepy Hol- lcan history from 1891 to 1906. He
low" where it is to be piled awaiting was for some time director of the
the touch of the match, department of historical research of
the Carnegie Institute in Washing-
Menges-Ellioft Engaged ton. Since 1906 he has been profes-
sor and head of the department of
The engagement of Janet' Manges, history at Chicago university. He is
'23, to Phillips P. Elliot, '22, was an- the author of many books on history
nounced at the Alpha Tau Omega and has edited many historical maga-
house last night. Elliott is retiring zines.
president of the S. C. A., a member of Prof. Arthur G. Hall, president of

the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity and the Michigan Alpha of Phi , Beta
is prominent in University oratorical Kappa, in commenting on the conflict
circles. of the society's banquet with the date
of the Lindsay lecture, stated that the
banquet date was set by the execu-
SUItI iER DAILY STAFF TO tive council of the society. At that
MEET j time it was not known that the date of
the lecture series had been changed
Members of The Summer Mich- from Wednesday afternoons to Thurs-
igan Daily editorial staff will I day evenings.
meet in the Press building at
3:30 o'clock this afternoon. All 24E Enjoys "Pow Wow"
j other students who plan to at- f A canoe joust and other games fea-
tend the Summer session and I tured the "pow wow",held by the soph-
Wish to try out for Tha Summer omore engineering class at Barton dam
Daily editorial staff should be t yesterday afternoon and evening.
present at this meeting. Trucks transported the engineers to
- the dam. Following the games and
swimming a dinner of frankfurters
was served.
Watch for the "I's." Today Is "M"


T Seniors will revive an old Michigan
tradition tomorrow night when they
- gather about the steps of the Lirary
for their first sing. The program will
"Singing Pdet" Will Make Last Talk begin at 7 o'clock and last exactly an
of Series at 8 O'clock in hour. Plans that were to be the or-
Hill Auditorium der of last Thursday's weather-in-
terrupted carol will be the same for
IS ADVOCATE OF INCREASING tomorrow night, with one exception
BEAUTY OF TOWNS, VILLAGES and that is the feature number of
Tang and Tavares, which will take
place at a later sing.
Though best-known as the "singing All seniors will wear their caps and
poet," Vachel Lindsay, who will give gowns. The committee is anxious that
interpretive readings from his poems not only seniors from all colleges but
at 8 o'clock tonight in Hill auditor- all who care to do so attend.
ium, is also a writer of several prose
works. Mr. Lindsay is the last poe
to speak in the series of modern
toseki h eiso oenS NOSAeia ottlsbiggvnu-der the auspices of the Association S NIR ANNOUNCE
American poet talks being given un-
of University Women and Whimsies.
Mr Lindsay is, in a sense, a mi'E
strel turned missionary. His doctrine
forth in his prose volume "Adven-
tures While Preaching the Gospel of Schedule Gives Laws and S. of E.
Beauty," encourages the half-hearted June 15; Lits and Engineers
beauty that hides and fears to declare Jne 16 '
itself in the dull and complacent vil-
lages and townships. Vachel Lindsay-
is a champion of the small town, and CLASS OFFICERS AND FACULTY
is doing all he can to bring forth the MEMBERS TO GIVE ADDRESSES
development which he believes is its
rightful heritage. He wishes to re-
animate and beautify the thousands Class day programs have been com-
of dreamless villages which have not pleted by all the senior classes and
realized their potentialities of artistic were announced yesterday.
expression. The senior lits will hold their class
The forthcoming "Golden Book of day exercises on the afternoon of Fri-
Springfield" will correlate and synthe-
size his scattered speculations that day, June 16, on the campus. There
there are a thousand miscellaneous will be speeches by Walter B. Rea,
achievements within the scope of the class president, Phillips P. Elliott,
great-hearted American village. Mr. class orator, and Josephine Walters,
Lindsay was born in Springfield, Ii.
linois, and he is endeavoring to ap- class histrian. Margaret Tibbals will
ply his theories to that town. His de- read the class poem, and Brewster
votion to it is seen in many of his P.rampbell will deliver the class
poems, which commemorate its great prophecy.
events. and great men. His poem Senior engineers will hold exercis-
sAbrah ncoln s at M es at the same time as the lits, in the
night probably owes its conception enginering quadrangle around the
to the fact that the poet's interest in senior benches. Dean Mortimer E.
Lincoln may have been fostered by Cooley, of the Engineering school, will
his associations with his home town. be the principal speaker. Other speak-
Another which shows this core clearly ers will be: George W. McCordic class
is "The Eagle That Is Forgotten," president, Douglas J. Dow, class his-
which bears the subtitle "John P. Alt- torian, E. F. Moore, class orator, and
geld, born Dec. 30, 1847; died March George F. Emery,: class prophet.
12, 1902," referring to the martyred Senior laws will hold their class
governor of the state. day exercises on Thursday morning,
_ Dean Bates, of the Law school, de-
livering the main address. Owen J.
S nirai vIT.. Watts, president of the class, will
speak, and Louis A. Parker will then
present the class memorial, Prof. V.
TO TTENDCNaIrmIOn fH. Lane, of the Law school, making
the spech of acceptance.
Class day exercises of the School
HIGH SCHOOL NEWSPAPER STU of Education will be held Thursday
DENTS WILL MEET HERE T afternoon. After an address by the
class president, John S. Page, Presi-
THURS., FRI. AND SAT. dent Marion L. Burton will speak to
the class. Chares E. Forsythe will
Seventy-five high school editors and present the class memorial, which will
faculty advisers from 20 secondary be accepted by Dean Whitney, of the
schools in the state are scheduled to Educational school,
arrive here Thursday for the three
day convention which is being heldt
here. Acceptances continue to come Archiects arty
in even though estimates of the num-E
ber to attend the meeting have been .[ oSB
The ;three day meeting here will be1
for the purpose of getting the publi- Architectural students will hold
ations of the high schools in the state their annual May party from 9 until'
into closer co-operation and to offer 2 o'clock Friday night in Barbour'
a place for a discussion of problems gymnasium. The decorations, orches-1
which confront the high school edi- tra, music, programs, and supper fors
tors. the party have all been arranged for,
At the present time the shools that and the work of preparation is now
have accepted the invitations which under way.
were mailed out last month are The predominant element in the de-]
Adrian, Albion, Ann Arbor, Grand sign of the decorations for the even1
Rapids South, Grand Rapids Union, will be a peacock. The entire hall7
Flint, Hastings, Highland Park, How- will be surrounded by archways rest-]
ell, Jackson, Lansing, Marquette, ing above the decorated columns. The
Muskegon, Port Huron, Royal Oak, design, which will be worked upon
Saginaw Eastern, Saginaw Western, building paper in fine shades and1
Ypsilanti, Detroit Central, and Detroit colors, is the work df Benjamin K.I
Northwestern. Ruehl, '23A, and Carlos G. Brada,4
The school farthest away to be rep- '24A, who won the prize for making
resented in the conference is Mar- the best decorative design among theI
quette high, which is sending one del- architectural students.

egate to the meeting. Grand Rapids Martuch's orchestra from Saginaw,1
Union, sending nine delegates, will a banjo quintette, a vocal quartette,I
be represented by the largest number. and feature dancers will furnish the
In the 75 delegates are included 17 entertainment for the occasion
women who head the weekly or an- Nearly all the tickets for the party
nual publications in their high have been sold. The remaining few
schools. may be secured from Frank Andrus,
In addition to the work which will '22A.
be taken up at the conference the The programs were designed by;
delegates will be entertained while Fredrick Harley, '24A.
in town by the Cap Night ceremonies,
the baseball game with Chicago, the CONTESTANTS WILL SNOW
interscholastic track meet, and a Sat-. SPEAKING TOPICS TODAY
urday night banquet.
S. of E. Seniors Meet Today Specific topics will be assigned at 5
Seniors in the School of Education o'clock this afternoon in room 302 of
will hold a short business meeting at Mason hall to the contestants who are
5 o'clock today in room 203, Tappan entered in the extemperaneous speak-
ball. ing contest to be held at 8 o'clock this
evening in Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
Watch for the 'Ws." Today is "M" The public is cordially invited to





Emphasizes Fact that Buildings MustI
Come with Increase in En-
(By Associated Press)
Hillsdale, May 23.-"I have confid-
ence in Governor Groesbeck,, I know,
he believes in the University of Mich-
igan and its building program, and I
feel sure that insofar as the state's
finances will permit he will make
available the funds appropriated by the
last legislature."
President Marion L. Burton, of the
University, here as the guest of Reg-'
ent Sawyer, so expressed himself to-
night when he was told the governor
had indicated that $4,0,00,000 probably
would be available ,0 forward the
building program of state schools dur-
ing the fiscal year starting July 1.
Needs Greater
President Burton emphasized that
the needs of the school were greater
this year than they were last, because
of the increased number of students.
"This year," he said, "there are reg-
istered 11,200 students as against 10,-
623 last year.
"We will continue to ask and fight
for and expect the funds necessary for
carrying out the building program,"
President Burton said.
"The first unit for the literary col-
lege, $800,000; first unit for the phys-
ics laboratory, $400,000; a total of
$1,200,000 which 2nay be divided into
$750,000 and $450,000.
Reviews Extensions Planned
"Engineering shops and laboratory,
$750,000; model high school, $225,000,
plus the $300,000 appropriated by the
legislature in 1919, and- not a part of
the appropriation made by the last leg-
ilature; medical laboratory, $900,000.
"All of this is exclusive of the appro-
priation made by the state adminis-
tration during the current year for
purchase of land and an addition to
the College of Dentistry. Also for
the completion of the existing con-
tracts on the University hospital."'




Curtailment Due ;to Administ
Boards Desire to Keep Out
of lebt
Lansing, May 23.-President M
L. Burton, of the University of P
gan, and heads of the state n
schools were directed in a reso
adopted by the state 'administ
board today to .submit to the
details of the contemplated bu'
programs. The board then willc
what part of the program can
nanced by the state immediately
what part shall be delayed unt
full amount authorized by the
legislature for that purpose, is
The University's program,
contemplates an expenditure o
000,000, members" of the board be
can be carried out, possibly with
next two years. Revision of the
mal program, suggested by' Ti
E. Johnson, state superintendei
education, may aid the Univers
While the state would be una'
finance the $8,000,000 University
gram, Governor Groesbeck ind
today he believed $4,000,000 wot
available for the entire building s
ule during the next fiscal year,
begins July 1.
Sharp curtailment of the bu
program was necessitated, it wa
plained, by the board's desire to
the practice of running the state
ernment largely on borrowed n
during half of each fiscal year, o
til the taxes are received.


y n



Frederick H. Koch, professor of dra-
matics literature in the University of
North Carolina and founder of the
"Carolina Playmakers" will give a
lecture on "Contemporary Drama" at
4:15 o'clock Thursday afternoon in
Natural Science auditorium.
Professor Koch is widely known
as one of the chief promoters of the
little theater movement in this coun-
try and is a pupil of George Pierce
Baker of Harvard university. He is
particularly interested in the creation
of a new and vital American drama as
an artistic expression of American
life. Particularly has Professor Koch
been successful in organizing groups
of playwrights and play producers in
N'orth Carolina and North Dakota,
among university men and women.
A volume of original Carolina plays
by members of the "Carolina Play-
makers" is about to be published un-
der his editorship. Professor Koch is
the author of "Raleigh, the Shepherd
of the Ocean," a pageant recently pro-
duced at Raleigh, N. C. He has also
contributed articles to the Theater
Arts magazine and other theatrical
President Marion L. Burton spoke
last night in Hillsdale before the an-
nual meeting of the local Board of
Commerce on the subJect of "The
lEssentials of Citizenship." Regenit
Junius Beal and Mrs. Beal and Mrs.
Burton accompanied President Burton.
The party was the guest of Regent
Walter H. Swayer and Mrs. Sawyer

"The Origin of the State" was th
subject of the speech which Prof. Rob
ert H. Lowie, of the University of Cal
ifornia, delivered yesterday afternoo
in Natural Science auditorium unde
the auspices of the history departmen
As a students of primitive society
Professor Lowie traced the origin c
the state especially in Africa, an
showed wha$ a great part anthropo)
ogy played in the revelation of know]
edge concerning these primitive pec
ple. "Two of the principal factors i
deciding the boundaries of states wer
blood ties and territorial divisions,
he said. "At first blood ties were th
great factor in deciding the limits of
state. Later territorial consideration
were taken, and other factors helped t
decide the origin of the different states
Professor Lowie also showed ho-"
greatly religion had influenced th
formation of certain states. Sex ha
also had much to do with the origin
of certain states, he said.
Newly elected members of the Stu
dent council will attend the regula
meeting tonight at the Union wher
they will be sworn into office by th
old members. The new presilent o
the council will be sworn into offic
at this time also.
Other officers of the council will b
elected at tonight's meeting and wil
take office immediately. Little regula
business is planned with the excep-
tion of discussion of Cap Night cere
The Daily announces the appoini
ment of James B. Young to the pos
tion ofatcity editor, Marion Kerr i
assistant city editor, Harry B. Grun
dy to conference editor, and Dorotbr
Bennettse, J. M. Bennett, R. A. 1Bi
ington, A. B. Connable, Jr., Eugen
Carmichael, W. 0. Crane, Bernade
Cote, T. E. Fiske, Isabel Fisher, San
uel Moore, W. G. McDonald, T. G
McShane, W. H. Stoneman, W. E
Rafferty, P. M. Wagner, and A. P. Wel
bink to the dtitnrial staff for the n

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