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May 03, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-05-03

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ATHER
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EIGHT PAGEI.S

ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN, THURSDAY,,MAY 3, 1923

EIGHT PAGES

PR

rLLY

TRIto

PH

ELECT

I

ate

Boots

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$4, 7,N PRESIDENCY CON
Iin mi nnr nniianii

I

f

I

iiniirrE Mussolini's Chiet
i uOpponent Loses
Powe r In Italy
16 PR 9 R

MAJOR IRELND HUNDRED'
Formal presentation of the Distin-
guished Service medal to Al\ajor
Mark L. Ireland, Rydie}. Cha pin fellow
in Hl-lway Transpor ta~tiou. was made
yesterdlay afternoon by Major Rfobert
Arthur, head of. the Military Sciene
deprtment. The presentation was;
made bcore the battalion formation
of the local R. O. T. C. unit on the
campus between the Economics anld
the Chemistry buildings.
Following the presentation, the
members of the R. O. Tr. C. passed
in review beere Major Ireland and
Major Arthur, in preparat on for the
annual inspection by Major General
Hale May 9.

PHI BE T A K APPA
CHOICE; 89 TAKEN
ELECTS DEAN BATES PRESIDENT
FOR C0HIN G'
YEAR

READY

Soph Lits Hold
Annual Smoker
Prof. Thomas H. Reed, of the politi-
cal science dlepartmnent, speaking of
"Class Spirit and. Democracy" at the
Soph lit' smoker held at the, Union
last night urged a closer bond of fel-
lowship to be adopted among the mem-
bers of the class.
He compared conditions at Michigan
with those at Harvard and California,
and showed that better conditions ex-
ist where a better spirit of democracyI
was maintained.
The revised rules for the spring#
games as adopted by the Student
Council to make for better sportsmen-t
ship were approved by class. Refresh-.
ments, smokes and music concluded
the program for the evening.

15Ut WINS WITH 600

,

A

SUED BY
R

1r

IPIHOTOGIRAPHIER VISITSI
ICITY VIA AIRIPLANE
An aeroplane, carrying staff
' photographer of a Detroit news-1
paper, flew over Ann Arbor
Tuesday, for the purpose of tak-
ing pictures. More than 50 were
I taken in all.I
A return to Detroit to replen-
ish the fuel supply was neces-
sary, but the plane returned
again to Ann Arbor to take all
that were desired. It is said that
the pictures were taken at the -

CLARK GAINS I.
S. A.C. B
LAND,-
DUNN GETS (
LEAD WITH
Ilubbard is Named
Scherer, Stah
. Publicatil

DED FUNDS ASSURE
EW MEDICAL BULDING

WILL HOLD BANQUET
EVENING OF MAY

23

G~et $2O0,000 During the
Year; $IIIO il te
Second

First I

Prof. Paul Shorey, of Chicago to be
Speaker at Annual
Function

Lansing,. May 2-(By A. P.) - A
repetition of the eleventh hour deadi
line of two years ago over the Uni-
versity and other building appropria-
tion bills iecame almost inevitable a
a part of the inish of the present
ssion today, when the senate com-
mittee on finance reported . out the
University building program bill and
the state institution building omnibus
bill with increases ini the totals from
additional items Ain the bill.
joutse tands Patt
The house ways 'and means com-
m~ittec has already served notice that
it will not accept amen dhients to the
University building bill revisiiig the
figures upward and will stand pat to
the end of the sessiin in a conference
committee before it will recede from
it s positlon: -
The pum which the University an
o ther state institutions are authoriz-
ed to spend for buildings during the
nest few yers is I7,20,561. This
amount is divided between the Uni-
versity and the other state institu-1
tiUns as follows:
Total for the University, $4,007,000;
tonal for other state institutions
$3,253,561.
Assure iedival Ruildig
The -principal change made in the
University bill by the senate commit-
tee is the appropriation for the med-
ical building for which the senate al-
lhws $00,000 the first year and
$500,000 for the second year. Accord-
ing to the bill as it came from the
house there was estimated to be
FPO0,000 available for the medical
building. . .
The senate committee is justifying
its action in Ticreasingr this item by
saying that the increase in the ap-
lfropriations a'd the setting up of the
n'edical building as a separate item
conplees the University program.
The medical building Item, and the
increases grarted in other items in the
fUniversity program increases the to-
tal of the measure $800,000 over what
vTa. provided in the bill as it passed
the house. .
NEED ROOMS FOR
FESTIVAL WEEK
Many nmore rooms are needed to
fill the expected demand for them
during the May Festival, May 16, 17,
18, and 19, it was annotinced yester-
day by the committee in charge. So
far only 60 rooms have been listed,
most of them double, while 100 more
are being sought by the committee.
The rooms, which are listed at the
Union, will be given out the first few
days of the Festival at a booth there
to those who desire them.
The demand for rooms for Father's
Day is not pected to be as large
and it is thought .that the 60 which
are at present listed wil be almost
sufficient.
POWQER RIVER !
L ET .TER BUCK!
Now that the elections are ov-
er and our ambitions are either
quenched or squenched, we have
time to either repair the old or
equip the new. A quart on the

SET SWING-OHI
0 EFOR 0
Ceremoy to Follow C1ose y
tion's Set in Precious

a

Elections to Phi Beta Kappa, na-
tional honorary hterary society, were
made yesterday afternoon by the Mich-
igan chapter. In all 79 students were
elected from the students of the liter-
Tradl- ary college, and 10 from the schooll
nf t~# n in

request of a University official,
whose name has been withheld
by ,the newsppaer. lm .X
AN NHALELECION HOLD SCHOOL D ET
Choose 41 to Membership in Society;
One Alumnus FINALS n E TOMORROW
y_ Picked

Voters in yesterday's election u
ed .Thomas J,. Lynch, '25L, presid
of the Union for next year by a sm;
majority over John P. Lawton,
Jack Kelly, '24L, was overwhelmi:
ly elected president of the Stud
council.
Few Vote
A small vote featured yesterda
elections, almost 1,000 votes I
than the expected quota being ca
Only about 2,000 students signille
choice for student officers for n
year, the total vote-falling far sht

Don Luigi Sturzo
Reported splits in the ranks of the
Peovle's party, the Italian Catholic
party, it is believed that Father Luigi
Sturzo, long regarded as a maker of
cabinets in Italy, has been shorn of
his power. The party defection is
said to have followed the resignation.
of three Catholic members of the Mus-
solini cabinet.
SLUSGFEST -PROVES
A EN

Wolverines Repeat Performance.,
Last Week, Swamping Farmers
Outfit 1G-2

.otf

PAPER JOINS IIOME-RUN CLUB;
KNODE, UTERITZ HIT FREELY
Coach Fisher's aggregation of ball
sluggers overwhelmed the Aggies nine
16 to 2 yesterday afternoon at Ferry
field in a game which was an almost
complete replica of the game played1
at Lansing April 24.
O'Hara started the mound work for;
Michigan and allowed but four hits
and two runs in six innings. He was
relieved in the sixth by "Lefty" Gib-
son, who pitched perfect ball for the
few frames he worked. Johnson, the
man who was the first to be knocked!
off the slab at Lansiig, performed,
again for the Aggies and was swatted
to the tune of 11 hits and 13 runs in"
five innings, after which he was trans-
ferred to first base and Ross took up
the hurling job.
Bob Knode strengthened his mem-
bership in the home run club by slam-
ming a circuit clout out to the tennis
courts in the fifth, while Mike Paper
drew an initiation slip to that august
body by sending one out to the tennis
players in the following inning. Cap-
tain Uteritz had a triple in the fourth
and a double in the fifth as his share
of the spoils.
Walker's men were the first to score
when, in the first inning after Gasser
was out at first, Brady singled to left,
He was advanced to second on Knode's
choice of McMillan's grounder. Brady
romped home a second later when 1
Johnson hit a long single to center.
(Continued on Page Six)
"Yank Her In To
The Anchor Inn"
"Yank her in to the Anchor Inn" is
the watchword suggested for campus
sofa-snakes for the next three days by
members of the Delta Gamma sorority,
who have turned their house into a
tea room until Saturday for the bene-
fit of the University of Michigan Lea-
gue fund.
The Delta Gamma lassies will serve,
luncheon from noon till 1:30 o'clock,
and tea from 3:30 to 5:30 o'clock to-
day, tomorrow and Saturday. They
will do all the work with their own
fair hands, and will carry out the nau-
tical scheme by wearing sailor suits
while they serve tea and luncheons,,
which will also be of a seafaring na-

Fears i of e ucaoLin.
Elect Officers
SENIORS ASt(ED T'[ CAI1. I Election of officers in the society
SOON FOR CAPS AN)DGOWNS for the coming year were also made.
Those elected were: Dean Henry Al.
Swing-out, the first of the annualltoltedLwre:oDeansHen ;
traditional ceremonies leading to Corn-I Bates, of the Law schoo, president;
mencement in which the entire gradu- Prof. U. B. Phillips, of the history de-
ating cla'ss. appears on the campus in partment, member of the executive
caps and gowns, will be held next committee; and Dr. Preston W. Slos-
Thursday, May 10. This date for the son, of the same department, secre-
senior ceremony has been set by the tary and treasurer. It was also do-
Student Council which has a con- cided to hold the annual banquet at
mittee already, working out arrange- 7 o'clock, Wednesday night, May 23.
im - for the affair. Prof. Paul Shorey, head of the de-
.- Iltions Remain the Same partment of Greek language and lit-
Everything in the ceremony will be erature at the University of Chicago,
as has. been held in Hill auditorium in will be the chief speaker at the ban-
past years, according to the present cquet.
plans. The committee hopes to keep .. honor 79 Lits
the tradition the same as it has al-
ways been, as it is this annual affair The seniors in the Literary college
which marks the beginning of Com- honored by the society are: C. T. An-
mencement season and is the first of e na E. Anthony, Barbara
the series jf steps leading up to grad- Baker, Constance l. Baldwin, George
uation. E. Bigge, Hazel B. Black, Harriett L.
President Marion L. Burton, who ltlum, Louise B. Bulkeley, Beatrice L:
has delivered Swing-out addresses for Champion, L. R. Christman, W.. D.
the past two years, will again be the Christman, Frances J. Connable, Elsie
speaker. The program will take place Cooper, Madeline D. Corlett, Martha
in Hill auditorium. T. Dodd, Nona L. Doherty, Me Tsung
At the conclusion of the; ceremony Dong, W. A. Donnelly, F. G. Donner,
the senior classes will march ort of . DEaton, M. 1. Faust, Frances M.
FlorerJs .Gagw .S odig
the auditoriLmIi and commence their IB J. smthlJ.Grah R
swin acossthecamps. he ineI. B. Goldsmith, Louise J. Graham, R.
swing across the campus. The line B. Hall, Sadye L. Harwick, Caroline
of march has been changed this year E. Heinz, Lucy Huber, G. R. Husband,
beginning at the east end of the cam- Edith A. Jensen, Leland J. Klmbach,
pus instead of at the west side. The Eugenia S. Katz, Mana F. Kilpatrick,
classes will march east to BarbourI Caroline J. Kimmerle, Genevieve M
gymnasiun, south to the diagonal, Koehn, Margaret A. Kraus, Louise
southwest to the front of the library, Lambertson, Ruth N. Lechlitner, Mar-
southeast on the diagonal following jorip R. LeVeque, Sarah Levin, J. E.!
the walk on the west side of the en- Little, E, C. McCobb, D. B. McLaugh-
gineering building to South Univer- lin, R. W. Masters, Helen M. Middle-
sity avenue, west on South University swart, Helen W. Miller, E. F. Moore-
avenue to Tappan hall and there the Yone Miyata Moriya, Dorothy V. Mum-
line will disband for individual class mery, Anita Nye, Constance Ohlinger,
pictures., re irAiaNc osac higr
Ofctarcs.Clarence A. Peterson, Charlotte V.
Order of arc.Phelps, S. K. Proctor, Una A. Purdie,
The order of the line of marchwill E. T. Ramsdell, P. A. Rehnus, E. 5.
be the following: Lit women, lit men,.
engineers and architects, medics, laws, Reid, Jr., L.ilam G. Reid, Margaret A.
dents and homoops, pharmics, grad- Reineke, L. T. Rice, 0. C.Ritcher, Helen
uates and educationals. Previous to Ib Safford, Joseph C. Satterthwait, Car-
the exercises in I-Till auditorium they ribel Schmidt, Victoria E. Shaw, M. B.
will form up in front of the library Stahl, Frances E. Stryker, Beatrice
in the same places as last year, Mary Touch, Anes L. Thompso

PROF. A. F. SHULL CHOSEN TO
SPEAK AT ANNUAL BANQUET3
Sigma Xi, national honorary societyj
for the promotion of research in both,
pure and applied .science, held its an-
nual election of members yesterday.
In all 22 were elected to full member-
ship, 19 to associate membership, and
one was made an alumni member.
Officers will be elected at the ban-
quet to be held May 25 at the Union.
The.. initiation will' be given at this
time. The retiring chapter president,
Prof. A. F. Shull, of the zoology de-
partment, will give the address, and
conduct the initation ceremony.
Graduate students elected to mem-
bership are H. R. Roehm, Major M. L.
Ireland, E. J. Miller, Maurice VanLoo,,
H. J. Osterhof, W. H. Griffith, and Ray
Nelson. Graduate students advanced
from associate membership to full
membership are Hazel M. Losh, D. B.
McLaughlin, M. H. Soule, D. V. Bax-1
ter, L. E. Wehmeyer, L. C. Anderson,
C. W: Clarke, W. L. Fink, G. C. For-
rester, D. L. Tabern, R. R. Wilson, L.
A. Philipp, Helen Updegraff.c
Graduate students elected associates
are Eileen W. Erlanson, J. C. Pernert,
H. L. Kleim, E. F. Smellie, Margaret
N. Woodwell, F. E. Eggleton.
Undergraduates elected associates,
all senior engineers are: W. E. Bach-1
mann, L. K. Mower, C. M. Mower, Jr.,

Finals in the state high school de-
bating league to determine the state
championship for this year will, be
held at 8 o'clock tomorrow night in the
auditorium of University hall. between
the high schools of Hastings and Pon-
tiac. These two schools remain after
the series of elimination contests
which have been held during the year.
There were 140 high schools in the
competition. at the beginning of the
debating season and this has now been
reduced to the above two schools who
will compete Friday for the state
championship.
The question that will be debated
Is, Resolved: That the United States
and Canada should construct the Saint
Lawrence waterway. It is said that
more than 45,000 people have attend-
ed the various contests which have
been held this year in different cities
and towns in the state. More than
310 debates have been held.
RegentJames 0. Murlin of Detroit
will preside at the contest Friday.
HAMLIN UARLAN WILL
THALK TOMROW NIGHT,
Hamlhin Garland, noted author, wyill

of the ballot last year.
Close voting was noticeal
elsection or all officers e,
president of the Student cout
I elly carried the office by r
600 votes. The ballot cast
office was Kelly 1,249, Rice
the president of the Unio
led 'with 644 votes cast, Law
second high man with 49
James Duffy, '24E, received
387, Lawrence Doogo"24,
Perkins Bull, '25L, was low
votes.

W A. Cotton, Jr., H. F. Kingdon, deliver a lecture at 8 o'clock tomor-
Aaron Levin, W. J. Piper, I. J. Sand- row evening in Hill auditorium. He
orf, E. RI. Wolfert, B. A. Butcher, J. Ir e n H a ie
A. Packard, P. B. Pew, D. C. Seitz. Ihas chosen as the subject of his talk,
Prof. ,C. J. Lyons, of the Dental "Some Meetings with Famous Ameri-
school, and H. G. Waller, of the de- can Authors." He comes under the
partment of internal medicine, are the combined auspices of the American
faculty men elected to members'p. ; Federation of University Women, and
Dr. Ferris N. Smith, '10M, of Grand the "Whimsies magazine.,
Rapids,' was elected an alumni mem- As a novelist, Hamlin Garland, has
her. held an enviable position in American
letters since the publication of his
I'first book, "Main Travelled Roads," int
1887. Since then he has.published in
WIL DISCUSS SOUTH all, more than 25 volumes.-
5 Iis best work has been in the por-
tinia l [ I trayal of the -middle west in the last
century. Born and raised in the hard,
exacting surroundings of the fron-.
William Belmont Parker will give tier farmer, he has never been able
a University lecture at 4:15 o'clock to separate himself from the life in
this afternoon in the large lecture his work. 'At times he has attempted
roon on the second floor of Tappan to free himself from it, but inevitably
hall. "Some South American Libra- he has returned to write again about
ries", is the subject of the lecture his beloved middle west.
to be delivered by Mr. Parker, He is The lecture is the third and last of
speaking at the University under the the series of authors' lectures. Tick-
auspices of the Hispanic Society of ets for the talk are on sale at 50 cents
America, of which lie is an official and 75 cents in Wahr's and Graham's
in charge of the society's publications. book stores in Ann Arbor, and at
Journalism has been Mr. Parker's Stanley's and Zwergel's in Ypsilanti.

144

Vice-Presidency (lose
The men elected for the vice-pres
dencies of the Union received decide
majorities with the exception of tU
literary vice-presidency for whit
Donald W. Steketee received 24
votes, Harry C. Clark 214, Jame
Drbsbach 200, and Edward C. Star
98. Calvin A. Campbell secured tIl
engineering vice-presidency over Wi
11am Kratz with a vote of 243 to 14
Stewart R. Boyer received 140 vote
for law vice-presidency, while Bowe
Schumaker .received S7. Howard I
Hoffman received 194 votes for mei
ical vice-president and Carlton I
Pierce received 150. The vote fo
the combined vice-presidency wa
Gilbert C. Ely 86, and William Hei
Berson 20.
Pick Hubbard Secretary
H. H. Hubbard, '24E, becomes rt
cording secretary of the Union wit
a vote of 747. Thomas Cavanaugl
'24, followed him closely with 73
while E. C. Maeder received 293. f
In the vote for president of the Sti
dents' Christian association, Harry t
Clark, '24, won a decided majoril
over Millard H. Pryor with a vote c
tary the votes cast were: N. B. John
988 against Pryor's 381. For seere
son, '25, 710; and Robert Straub, '2f
525.
J. K. Dunn, '24, was elected to thi
presidency of the Oratorical associa
tion by a vote of 839. Votes for th
other candidates were: K. F. Clard3
'25L, 362; Donald O. Cook, '24, 42
For vice-president, Lyman J. Glasgois
'25, received 947 votes, and Norma
B. Johnson, '25, 676. The secretary
Frieda Diekhoff, '24, with 1,233 votes
against Blanche Kynast, '24, havin
413. Edward H. Backstrom, '24, polle
853 for treasurer, and Edward C. Prc
phet, '24, 717.
Isbell, Arndt, Boyer, Make Board
E. R. Isbell, '23, Raymond Arnd
'24, and Stewart R. Boyer, '24L, wer
elected to the Board in Control c
Athletics with votes respectively o
1,172, 857, and 837. Other candidate
polled as follows: M. B. Stahl, '251
786; Kenneth Kerr, '24, 748; and Wil
liam H. Merner, '24, 665.
The men elected to the Board i
Control of Student Publications wer
Hugh K. Duffield, '24, with 969; M. I
Stahl, '25L, with 762; and Walter I
Scherer, '24, with 742. Other men re
ceived tle following votes: E. (
McCobb, '23L, 616; A. J. Parker, '2'
609; Max R. Schrayer, '23E, 477
Harry D. loey, '24, 420; Julian I
Mn r'9d Al A *. .nA PT CriT r~

whence they will march to Hill audi-
torium. The Varsity band will be onx
the auditorium steps.
There are still more than 1,000 caps
and gowns to be called for at Georgel
Moe's sport shop on North University'
avenue. Seniors are urged to get'
them right away so as to avoid con-
fusion later. They must be paid for
when taken out.
TO DISTRIBUTE FROLIC
TICKETS AND PROGRMS
Mason and Dixon Seven, from Ken-
tucky, have signed a contract to play
for the annual Freshman Frolic, to be
held from 9 to 2 o'clock tomorrowt
night in the assembly hall of the.
Union. This orchestra has played at
many of the largest college formals,
in the country, among them this year's{
J-Hop.
Dance programs for the annual ballI

Edna F'. vosper, itargare w artnin, li.
Lucile Welty, Lucile Whitfield, Miller
Williams, Emily M. Wires, Gwyneth
McF. Wrentmore.
M .Those elected from the School of
Education are: Katherine Campbell,
Martha J. Chapin,WV. F. J. DeJongh,
Glee E. Fosler, Dorothy B. Lippold,
Margaret L Schmutz, Millicent C. Sin-
den, Irma H. Smith, Jerome C. Thomas
Caroline G. Wilgus,
LBERIN MAN TELLS
CHARMuOFCATEDAL
"The charm of the cathedrals lies
in what they stand for as reflecting
the light and thought of the time,"
said Clarence Ward, of the fine arts
department of Oberlin college, speak-
ing yesterday afternoon on' "The
Charm of French Cathedrals". "Gothic
architecture is the glorification of
God in architectural form," the speak-
I o nn,- p

main field of occupation for more
than 25 years. During the past years,
Mr. Parker' has been actively engaged
in the editing, of books, preparatory
to, publication. He has also been lit-
erary advising editor to many pub-
lishers and is the author of a num-
ber of books.
Mr. Parker was authorized by the
Hispanic Society of America in 1918
to compile a series of biographical
accounts of the various republics ofr
South America, which were to be pub-
lkchip~di n ,~In. h nir kform. His sue- I

Glee Club Names I
Russell Manager
John M. Russell, '24, was appointed
business manager of the University
Glee clubs for the coming year at a
meeting of the board of directors of
the organization held Tuesday night.
He succeeds James C. Stevens, '23,
who has been manager for the past
year.
Ctn n nxl - -Lt . n ...,txrfht

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