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April 22, 1923 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1923-04-22

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i wn






VOL. XXXII. No. 145





0. 6. us IN FIRST

Bain Canses Game to be Delayed
End of Fourth Inning, Sending
Many Home


Mi.chigan and Ohio State baseball
teams and the respective gods of sun
and rain staged a pair of battles out
on Ferry field yesterday afternoon.'
Michigan and the sun god won, the
former by a score of 3 to 2. At no
tir-e was either contest safely put
away, for the Buckeyes were danger-
ous throughout the game after get-
ting away to a one run lead which,
Michigan overcame, and the little old
rain god had his forces well marshal-1
ed from 2:30 o'clock, the time the
frays began, until nearly 5 o'clock,
when the premier attraction came to
an end.
Ohio State furnished the first ex-
citement, although the leader of the
forces of dampness had been furnish-
ing some food for thought up to the
third inning, when the first Scarlet
and Grey run raced across the home
pan. The Buckeyes had been going
out in one, two, three order for two
innings but Frankenburg, first ean
up in the third, sliced a neat single
,out toward Ash in left field. Thej
Dutchman took second .when Liver-
ance elected to toss Marts out at
first on the next play, and scored when
Iloge Workman shot a single into1
short left.
That ended the scoring until the
fifth when Michigan counted a pair,
but in'the meantime Jupiter Pluvius
took a hand in the proceedings sprink-.
ling the field steadily for the better
part of half an hour., At the resump-!
tion of play the Wolverines combined j
]lee's error, a passed ball by Marts,
Workihan's success in connecting with1
Paper's ribs, Shackleford's beautiful
line drive to center and Blott's oppor-
tune single for a total of two runs.
Michigan added another in the sixtht
on Kiple's far driven double and
Shackleford's second single, while Ohio<
made things more than hot in thej
ninth when Klee singled, went to sec-
ond when Uteritz juggled Fessler's
hit, and threw slow to first too late
to nab the Buckeye captain. Liver-1
ance then fanned Michaels but Cam-
eron singled scoring Klee. Fesslert
was nabbed trying to make third on
the play, Ash's pretty peg and Hagger-
ty's neat tagging being responsible.
Slaman ended the game when he roll-
ed an easy one to Liverance' who toss-
ed the ball to Knode for an easy out. j
. Neither team gave its twirlers phe-
nomenal support, Michigan being re-
sponsible for a pair of errors and
Ohio for three. One thing the game
did demonstrate to the utter satisfac-
tion of all Michigan-that Liverance
(Continued on Page Six)

ATKINSON CONTEST 'Controller Center Inr BURNETT, '17, TO
TO BE HIELD MAY 11 Of Government Row; ljjJILfht SPEAK TOMORROW
In memory of C. Maurice Atkinson, o' letT1 Ea"Advertising As a Life Work," which
22, who was killed just prior to his wilepan oeo hecniin
graduation exercises last year in an Nlina big advertising department to the
;22, whowaskiledjut:pio.tohi.:..::I[LLII I i n ajwi aexlaing epatoft the iin
automobile accident, the University nnstudents of advertising and journal-
will hold the first Atkinson memorial Ism under Prof. John R. Brumm, is
oratorical contest on May 11. The con- IU_:"."LvII the topic of the talk to be delivered
test was made possible by Atkinson's by Verne E. Buhiett, '17, advertising
father, 0. C. Atkinson of Battle Creek, WEEK END OF MAY 2U, 11, AND 12 manager of the Cadillac Motor corn-
who has given the public speaking TO INCLUDE ANNUAL pay. Mr. Burnett will speak at 11 0
departmentas yearly testimonial of $50j SPRING GAMES incehin Room 207 U-Hall.
and a medal which is to be awardednehisgraduation, excepting a
the winner of the contest.- short period spent with Detroit news-
The subject of the orations will be FATHER'S DAY WILL B Es papers, he has been directing automo-
"StudentCharacter (Moral andas -ir- OBSERVED AT SAME TIME tive advertising. For the past two
or World Citizenship" as re- years he has held his present position
quested by Mr. Atkinson. Those eli- Swing-Out, Tri-k Rally, and Illinois with the Cadillac Motor company,
gibn to compete are the first three Week Will Also Be on which is one, of the foremost advertis-
place winners in each of the two cx- Program ers of the country. While in the Uni-
teiporaneouach senester othic yare --versyit he specialized in advertising
een heldeeacosemestersofwhichyver.Plans for the campus events which and journalism.
Five more have already signified their { will occur during the week end of
intention of entering theontest. <y .May 10, 11, and 12 are being rapidly E
SJudges Have not been announcedt. completely and will include Swing- 15
Tt eout, Spring games, track rally, Fath- TRiM [NT
SaeSwn-u1JR.cCl, troergeneral of the rs' Day, and the Illinois track meet.M UN
rainiitrrn ~ T.United States Swing-out will be held on May F iv rr~
iwhile on Friday afternoon. May 11, Atre GnraDugrymy
iN OSOIL mi~tiAttorney General Daugherty may n rday mornoi M ay 2,the-~~~-N
SPEAKTOMORRWadMy1ehave to decide the differences between annual contest between the first and GERMAN MISTE1S PLEASED BY
Navy Secretary Denby and Controller scond year men will be staged. SMPATYI OF BRITISH
E General McCarl. McCarl has inform- The sophomore and freshmen con- LORDP
' NW JERSEY II:1 N NOTED FOR ed Denby that in financial matters hisImittees chosen by the Student council --a
Wl OR.K IN 1 AND) orders must be obeyed. Denby has to assist in arrangements for the an- Berlin. April 21.-(By A. P.)-Of-
Tashed Daugherty for an opinion. nual Siring games will hold a meeting ficials' quarters here are pleased over c
Frank B. Gilbreth, consulting engi- at 4 o'clock Tuesday afternoon in the the speech yesterday in the BritishU
teer, of Montclair, N. J., will deliver a Union to consider plans for the con- House of Lords by Foreign Minister 0
lecture at11 o'clock tomorrow ar N . ~wl elv atest. At this time members of the Curzon. Chancellor Cuno and For-
Sroom 348, Engineering building, Mr. ! nS'udent council will explain to the eign Mi nister von Rosen voiced the
Irm348h Engneerigh building, Mr. committees the significance of the conviction that Lord Curzon's utter-
i the country in the field of Indust efgames and will submit a plan whereby ances had virtually paved the path to
i thecuntryin he iel ont- I the sophomores and freshmen will be a settlement . of the Ruhr troubles.O
for his work In time and motion study. ---- given a large share of the responsibil- They feel that his speech by virtue
At the start of the war, Mr. Gilbreth 'CIVIC AND POITICAL LENDERI ity in carrying out of the contests of its sympathetic trend and frank t
was working in Berlin later return- TO TAIi UPON OUTLAWRY The junior committee chosen to as- expression really marks the first earn- U
ing to this country and accepting a 0F IAR TONIGHT'!' gist in the games will also meet at this est effort to lift the black clouds
.mi.ei.rUnion . hanging over the Ruhr. .t
commission i the engineering corp5 As in previous years on Friday, the ng.i
of the army. Raymond Robins, who appears oil first day of the contest, the tug-of-wara
Mr. Gilbreth was the first to attempt the Wesleyan Guild course and speaks will be held. Each class will have
the study of time and motion by means in the Methodist church at 7:30 o'clock three teams of 50 men, the heavy-..j
of the motion picture . Of late he has t vening on "The Outlawry of weight, the middleweight, and the
ti vna oi"TeOtar ofwihtemdlwihadtebeen working on the eimination ofr -teN't An ilztin"lightweight, and each team will con y
fatigue and through his work with Wa-tl et"tpi iiiato, lR
motion pictures has advanced many will base his talk upon his various pete in a tug-of-war across the Huron NIOESiNTO RI
fatiguondtroughis wokditvanced mexaStpnnyivfl ton righeighntudaeachrteam ihl corn
facts for the improvement of . the experiences in foreign countries. river. On Saturday morning the
worker and the increase of produc- Mr. Robins has had a remarkable schedule of the games includes an A BOMBER FALLS INTO MIAMI
tivity, career. In his early life his was a obstacle race and a rope-tying con- IIEEN PILOT 'ATTEMPTS TO i
Dean Joseph A. Bursley states that newsboy, farmer boy, prospector and test. Pep meetings will: be held by AVERT CRASH
the lecture by Mr. Gilbreth - should gold miner in the Klondyke. Having ach .class at dates to be announced t
prove, to be nore than usually inter- come to Chicago as a civic worker, Seniors will swing-out on Thursday .-
e .ting and enlightening. "The prac- i 1902-5 he acted as Superintendent and after the ceremony of the march F Dayton, Ohio., Aprl 21-(Isy kiP.-W
ticability of his work and the actual of the ahtcago municipal hodging around th campus will be d e Fou mn wer probably fatally in-
good resulting from it is unquestion- house,and was prominent in social >y Presdent Marion . Burton in Hill jtiredth ad ternoonl when an air -
able," says Dean Bursley. - work. He also served as a member auditorium. At this time several other in'mbthi afernoon-d en n air
ofth C(i'agobord . ductin a l -1 e wsi i- lmma b'various class bxiig plane nose-dived into the M- f
In his study of the elimination ofof the Chicago board Of duncaion an u 3peeches w d ami river here. i
fatigue, Mr. Oilbreth photographed charter convention. Politically, he .:>fficers and a benediction will be read. T..,
with a motion picture camera a surgi- has been a leader in independent Prof. Robert M. Wenley, of the phil Te d ear . W. H. Lawson,
anoveentilot, Tech. earg. Bidwell, Langley!
cal operation performed in one of the movements, >cing a founder of the 'sophy department, Carl Johnson, 20, field, Searg. L.'H. Rowland, Selfridge
larger hospitals of the country. Scrut Pirogressive party and its candidate Coach Fielding H. Yost, Coach Steve field, Michigan, Civilian U. M. Smith,
inizing the picture carefully he was for United States senator from Illi- Farrell, and J. Fred Lawton, '11, will s,
able to observe that with a few slight nois in 1914. He was chairman of the be the speakers at the track, rally iCh i
changes in the arrangement of the Progressive national convention which which will be held Friday night. All men suffered fractured skulls. i a
instruments and paraphernalia, ainominated Theodore Roosevelt for i Fathers' lay Which is being spons- The accident occurred as the men
quicker and more efficient outcome of |the Presidency in 1916. ored by the Union will take place on . were taking off for Langley field after
the oneration would be assured. During the war he was made a ')oth. Friday and Saturday and it is having been here foi several weeks.
The lecture will be open to the gen- lieutenant-colonel in the army and -inticipated that a great number of The big plane left the ground heading
wasthe commissioner commanding 'dads" will be present to witness the ing to a heavy wid, wit-
was puli, [souh bueown oahaywnw
oral pulithe American Red Cross mission to Spring games and the various events nesses said, it was evident that. theĀ°
Russia. Ile then became special un- of the week end. polet realized that he could not clear
official representative of the Amen- the Herman avenue bridge just south
can government for communication of Cook field and sought to turn his
with the Soviet government. plane to avoid the crash. The sharp
I s mothe prtn acm h- wind caught the plane and twisted i-I
ment was the delaying of the Brest- nl9fl m nto a -nose dive which ended in the
Litovsk peace, preventing the ship- TAVIONriver.
More than 200 members of the Law ment of raw materials from Russia The crew was thrown in the water,
school attended the annual Crease, into Germany i the first four months Cmost of them over on the ship.
dance, held last night at the Union. of t Bolshevik regime. He has made REPORTS OF CONDITIONS ON Brigadier General Mitchell assist-R
This is an annual affair, and is open two trips ,to Russia since the con- LONELY ISLAND ARE | ant chief of the air service immediate- d
only to students of the Law school.t clusion of the war. AUTHENTICATED ly appointed a board of investiga- I

College Sport
Army 14, Temple U. 6.
Iowa 13, Chicago 2.
Rutgers 7, Ursinius 5.
Cornell 3, Columbia S.
Dartmouth 7, Yale 3.
Prmnceton 3, Pennsylvania 2.
Navy 18, William and Mary 7.
N. Y. Univ. 13, Wesleyan 3.
Kalamazoo 4, Olivet 1.
Butler 6, Purdue 5."
Cincinnati 2, Kentucky 0.
Navy Beats Pennsylvania
Annapolis, Md., April 21-(By A,.
P.)-Pulling. a more powerful stroke
and displaying smoother form naval
academy eight-oared crews made a
,lean sweep in the regatta with the
University of Pennsylvania oarsmen
on Severn river this afternoon.
Navy's varsity defeated the Penn-
ylvania varsity nearly two lengths of
pen water.
Dlympians Warned to Stay Amateur
Boston, April 21-(By A.P.)-The
elegraph vote taken by the A. t. U.
egistration committee shows nearly
unanimous support of the officers of
he A. A. U. and the American Olymp-
c committee in 'advising American
athletes to remain away from Euro-
pean competition this year lest they
eopardize their amateur standing and
hus weaken the Olympic team of nest
Middies Beat Pittsburgh in Track
Annapois, April 21-(By A.P.)-The
uidshimen easily defeated University
of Pittsburgh in a dual field and
rack meet here today, 93 to 39.
Ilarvar& lilis in Tennis
Annapolis, April 21.-(By A. P.)-
-larvard's crack tennis team found the
midshipment rather easy today, tak-
ng three straight singles and both
loubles events.,
Purple Beats Indiana. in Track
Bloomington, Ind., April 21.--(By A.
P.)-Northwestern defeated Indiana
n dual track meet 78 1-2 to 53 1-2 on
heavy field here today. The purple
won 8 firsts to Indiana's 6. -
Prof. Antonio G. Solalinde of the
Romance languages department will
Leliver a lecture #t 4:15 o'clock to-
norrow in the lgatural Science audi-
orium. He will speak on "Las obras
nemores de Cervantes,.
In his talk, Professor Solalinde will
ive a survey of the minor works of
ervantes, the great Spanish author.
Cervantes is universally known as the
uthor of Don Quixote, but the genu-
ne importance of his minor works is
Lot generally known. Monday, the day
f the lecture will be the three hun-
ired and seventh anniversary of the
reat author's death.
This lecture will be the last one of
z series given here by Professor Sola-
inde, who occupies a chair at the
University of Madrid. He has been a
nember of the Spanish faculty here
since the beginning of the present
shool year. He will teach during the
;ummer term in the University of Cali-
'ornia. Directly on the completion of
Lis term there, he will return to Ma-'


Sabo Elected Chbmes Business M
er; Nine Men Nominated fo
Board In Control
Managing editors and business -
agers of all student publicationi
the school year 1923-24, with the
ception of the editor of Chmes
the editor and business manag
the Students' Directorywereci
at a meeting of the Board in Co
of Student Publication, held yeste
afternoon hi the Press building
two editors and the business mar
not chosen yesterday afternoon
be selected at a later date.
i-ioward A. Donahue, '24, was e
en managing editor of The Dai
succeed Marion B. Stahl, '23. I
hue has served three years on th
'torial staff of The Daily, and has
the positions of night editor and
for of the Sunday Magazine di
the past year. Laurence H.Favroi
picked to succeed Albert J. Pa
'23, as business manager of The
has been a member of the bus
staff for the past three years.
the present school year he hel
positions of accounts manager an
vertising manager.
'Ensan Gargoyle
Frederick E. Gilner, '24, was cl
to succeed Max . Schrayer, '23:
editor of the Michiganensian. Th
SG. Kindel, '24, will have ciar+
the business department of -thE
nual, following the late Sheldo
Brown, '23. Both men have 84
three years on the publication in
respective departments. - -s
The Gargoyle for 1923-24 wi
headed by Carroll B. Jones,.'2g. J
who has contributed to the cal
humor magazine for a numbe
years, was appointd to the edit
staff last spring, and has been ret
sible for much of the humorous -
appearing in the publication di
the past year. He succeeds Jam
House, '24L, the present'managing
tor. Donald W. Steketee, '24,
picked business manager to sua
John R. Riford, 23. He has serve
a member of the business stat
three years, and during the past
has concentrated his work on a
Chiimes, Sumnuer Daily
John A. Sabo, Jr., '25, will be
ness manager of the Chimes.
has served two years in the bus
department of the magazine, an
been instrumental in bringin
magazine to the attention of r
of large advertisers.' He to
James W. Hume, Jr., '23, the pit
business manager.
Paul E. Watzel, '25L, will a
managing editor of.- The Sui
Daily, following Leo J. Hershd<
'23. Watzel has worked four yea-
the editorial staff of The Daily,
has served at different ines ii
capacity of night editor city e.
and news editor. He was also 4
ed last spring a member of the I
In Control of Student Publicatio
Beaumont Parks, 24, will be bus
manager of the same publicatio
succeed Harold C. Hunt, '23Ed. Di
the present year, he served in th
counts department of The Daily.
The Athletic Program for next
will be headed by Fred C. Swigeri
Tn this position he succeeds Elm
Hartwig,.'23. During the past
he managed the Program's bus
AtEdit orships Created
T he Board also made provisie:
a salary for the art editors of
the Michiganensian and the Gar
The salary' will be $150 a year, a
They also established five prfzes, :
ing from $50 down, to be awarde
nually for art work in the Mich
ensian, Gargoyle, and Chimes
work to be judged by the art c
of the Gargoyle and the Michig
,sian, and one other to be chbose

them. The purpose of these p
is to encourage student art wor
the publications.
Nominations were also made a
meeting for student members o
Board in Control of Student Pul
tions. Nine men were nominate
which three will be chosen in the
in, Spring elections to be held on
2. The nine ,men nominated w
Marion B. Stahl, '23; Max R. Sc
er, '23E; Edward C. McCobb, '23L

John C. B. Parker, '17, of the Na-
tional life insurance company, wil
come here next Friday to interview
students who are desirous of obtain-
ing employment in the insurance bus-
iness. Parker comes here at the
suggestion of Dean Joseph A. Bursley. ,
He will talk with those students
who are interested in summer work ,
and also those who desire permanent
employment with an insurance com-
pany. He will hold consultation hours'
at 11 and 3 o'clock on Friday and an-j
other at 10 o'clock Saturday morning. I
Parker was prominent in campus
affairs during his undergraduate
years, being managing editor of The
Daily in 1916-17.
Senior Engineers Meet Tuesday
There will be an important meeting
of the senior engineering class at 10"
o'clock Tuesday morning in room 348
of the Engineering building. Ar-
rangements will be made for the class
dinner dance which is to be given
within a few -weeks and plans will be
laid for the remaining class functions
of the year.
Astounding I!
The efficiency of our classifieds
grows more and more potent
each day. Notrlongtago soine-
ond, jokingly, advertised' for a
lost wedding ring. We folled

tivenb ers of ti rotacuLty of the Law
school, and their wives, acted as chap- Wh7iinSies Poetry
Thesfeature of the party was the Contest Closes
distribution of the Crease paper, a
publication which makes its appear-
ance but once a yeaa, and which con- Whimsies' poetry coxtest came to a
tains articles and/lokes of interest close last night with a,large number
chiefly to law students. T. J. Whinery, of manuscripts entered. At a late
'23L, headed the committee which hour yesterday, contest editors had
put out the paper. not yet checked over the manuscripts
to determine the number submitted.
TP'oetry entered in the contest will
FR ANK N TO TALK Ebe published in the special edition
BEFORE CHEMISTS which is to appear on the campus May
L This issue will be the special souve-

- nir number. of the year and will be
Prof. E. ,C. Franklin of Stanford sold on the campus at cost.
university will speak upon "The Am- Prof. Roy W. Cowden of the rhetor-
monia System of Compounds-Experi- ic department, Whimsies staff, and a
mentally Illustrated," at 8 o'clock prominent poet, not yet named, will
Thursday night in the Chemistry am- ! judge poems submitted. Prizes of $15.
rpitheatre. , $10, and $5 are to be awarded.
Professor F'ranklin, who was re- ,-___________
cently elected president of the Ameri-
can Chemical society, is responsible !ATRONS CHOSEN
for some very important and inter- FOR MAY PARTY
esting discoveries in the field of chem-
istry. In collaboration with his stud-
ies, he has developed an entirely new Patrons and patronesses for - tie
series of compounds-acids, bases, and Architects' May party, which is to be
salts--analogous to those in water so- held May 11 in Barbour gymnasium,
lutiouts.-have been chosen. The design. for
At present Professor Franklin is en- decoration has been decided upona-And
gaged in a two months' tour of the the minor details of the party have
United States, during which he will been arranged.
visit more than 30 sections of the The patrons and patronesses fol-
American Chemical society. Officials low: President Marion L. Burton and
of the chemistry and pharmacy de- Mrs: Burton, Dean Mortimer E. Cool-
I partments consider this the most im- ey and Mrs. Cooley, DeanJohn F., Ff-
portant lecture of the year in their finger and Mi's. Effinger, Prof. Emil
field. Lorch and Mrs. Lorch, Prof. Louis H.
- - .GBoynton and Mrs. Boynton, Mr. and
FREI~NCH ST'IART OFFFNVF = - Mr . George E. Booth, of Detroit. Mr.


Detroit, April 21.-Reports that the
stories of several men and one womani
starving on Fox island were circulat-' French Play Will
ed s a hoax, were declared false here B
tonightBe Given Tuesday
Charlevoix, April 21--(By A.P.)-
Grim details of how eight men and Final dress rehearsals for "Bataille
one woman were on the verge of star- de Dames" by Scribe and Legouve,
vation of three weeks, of how the wo- the annual production of the Cercle
man had guarded the scant supplies Francais, to be presented at 8 o'clock
from the ravenous men and how work Tuesday night in Sarah Caswell Angell
had ceased and disorder had broken hall, will be held tomorrow night. At
forth when only beans and frozen this time all members will receive
:otatoes remained, were told late to- their final coaching before the public
day by F. J. Parker, of Chicago, piloI performance.
of the rescue plane that landed on the The play, a three act comedy, was
island: first presented at the historic Theatre
For three weeks the party on the Francais, Paris, in 1851. It still re-
island had nothing to eat but, frozen tains its popularity as one of the best
potatoes and beer, Parker told news; examples of the genius of Scribe, one
papermen. He said lie had talks with jof the most prolific authors who ever
t h menthonmthe is-land auandswaso'sure
the enon the conditions. n wrote for the French stage. He is.
Work had stopped he said and Nels particularly noted for hib lively wit
Ask, foreman of the woodcutters, was ais ig<ent i the mechanicstof
having difficulty handling the situa-
tion. Tle supply of beans and pota- has contributed a delicacy tothe com-
T toes on hand when lhe arrived aey. which is entirely lacking in
suficient fhn hnly riedy. as Scribe's own work. Legouve is known
for only a few days. best as a portrayer of feminine char-
FATHERS INVITED Admission to the play will be by'
I '~associate membership. tickets in time
TO PEP MEETING Cercle Francais or by special ticket
- for this nerformance. These may be
The holding of a pep meeting Friday purchased at Slater's, Graham's and
evening, May 11, the evening before Wahr's book stores at 50 cetns. Ad-
the Michigan-Illinois track meet here, mission may also be secured at the1
means the addition of one more pleas- door on the night of the performance.:
ant feature on the week-end which is -
to be devoted to the observance of LIT STUDENTS PREI)OMTNATEF
By the holding of the pep meeting


Ticket Committee
Named For Ball
Seniors of all schools in the Uni~
versity may obtain tickets to the Sen-
ior ball which will be given May 18
In Waterman 'gynmnasium. The ball
will not be for senior lits- alone hut
seniors from every school are also
eligible. Only one person of each
couple need, be a senior in order to
attend the ball. Women as well as
men seniors may buy tickets.
Lawrence Snell, '23, chairman of the
ball committee announced the ticket
committee as follows: Kenneth Gal-
braith, '23, chairman, Earl Lundin,
,an-r, 01i ~--- 1- -- 11)0771- -A- -'_1T

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