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May 11, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-05-11

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VOL.~XXXIII. No. 161




IIII I~~~~llmlUMM llMI I~~~~~~~ll I In ~~Is Arch111 11I 1l1 111Il 1Iie c t1'111I1

. __..

* awmes Tomorrow Include Rope-Tying,
"Horse ald Ride eEvents and
Obstacle Race
First and second year men will have
an opportunity to meet in real "battle"
this afternoon in the first contest of
the Spring games, the tug-of-war. In
tomorrow's contests, the underclass-
men will compete in the obstacle race.
the rope-tying and the "horse and rid-
er" contest.
Sophomores will meet at 3:15 o'-
clock in front of Hill auditorium and
the freshmn will assemble at the'
dame time in front of the Union. Me
ing places were changed from Water-
man gymnasium and the library in
order to prevent the trampling of grass
on the campus.
From Hill auditorium the sopho-
mores; led by their band, will go di-
rectly to the east bank of the river
where they will be stationed for the
first pull in which the lightweight
team will compete.
A Minute Periods
The. freshmen will also be led by
their band and will follow the sopho-f
mores to the river and locate on the
west bank of the river. There will
ie three pulls with three different
teams competing. Each of the pull..
will last 15 minutes and will begin at
the shot of a pistol. After the first
tug-of-war, the classes will shift sides.
the freshmen going to the east bank
by way ofthe bridge and the sopho-
mores to the west.
Only the men having identification
cards which were given out at the
pep meetings held last night and Wed-
nesday night will be allowed to enter
the tug-of-war. The, 5 men holding
white cards will pull with the light.
weight team, those 'with yellow with
the middleweight, ajnd those having
blue cards with the heavyweight. Each
pull will count one point. -As is mus-
tomayy the winning class will bring
'the rope back to Hill auditorium to
have their pictures taken.
No Unfair Play Expected
Greasing of the rope or tying it
to a truck ora tree will be avoided'
this year as both classes have backed
the action of their committees and
agreed to eliminate all unsportsman-
like methods and fight "fairly and
squarely". According to the custom.
alP men will wear tennis shoes.
A space of 15 feet on each side of
the rope will be marked off and kept
free of spectators and underclassmen
sot entered in the tug-of-war. Visiting
fathers will also have a space reserved
for them.
Tug~uf-War Teams
Those men who were chosen to pull
on the sophomore lightweight team
Friday are: F. M. Hutchinson, Carl
Olmacher, J R.1 . Merserau, S. A.
Weart, J. G. Garlinghouse, F. M
Freeman, L. A. Cannon, N. Mellen
N.- C. Reglien, H. H. Hunt, G. Pack-
ard, W. E. Taylor, WD B. Rafferty'-
R. A. Straub, C. LeFeur, W. E.
Schawaker, C. Parker, L. Bovie, S. L.
Nogel, G. McCarthy, A. E. Erickson.
C. E. Bomberg, F. H. Andrews, I.
N. Drewel, G. Meantz, W. K. Grein-
er, Dick Ierr, R. R.., Evans, J. W.
Kurshener, A. S. Alvng, N. S. John-
son, H. Hughes, R. T. Way, H. J.
McPherson, A. E. Beaydry, E. M.
Wellich, L. W. Hartwell, W. F.
Brown, H. F. Heyden, R.. J. Minard,

K. J. Immin, F. A. Eastwood, B. F.
Johnson, P. J.. Prnevost, W. Warn-
cry, H. Penfil, H. A. Reed, D. Draw-
ll, and S. Bielfield, S. J. Schnitz.
iddleweigts-W. 1. Buttler, C.
K. McCracken, D. H. Wills, W. i.
Vosper, C. Schoonmaker, E. Fox, R.
B. Anderson, P. L. Arnundsun, Thom-
as Fiske, J. A. Reed, H. L. Duff, F.
D. Zinn, C. W. Beedon, L. S. Jones,
M. M. Brisbin, S. E. Goodell, F. C.
Culver, P. C. Jones, W. Ii. Borden,
L. M. Lucas, F. E. Wilson, J. A.
Barkovitch, H. W. McCobb, Frank
Baron, L. J. Nowicki, D. R. Brock-!
ett, L. M. Lowery, P. F. Schultz, F.
Jarrett, G. Sedita, H. S. Young, A.
Capen. Dick Gare, S. A. Weiss, J.'
J.o Collison, J. R. Hasen, L. M.#
Clark, W. G. Sott, C. K. Gnewack,
Bob Southcombe, J. W. Blumenthal,
W. Brennan, C. A. Clark, H. J.
Freud, V. B. Qua, C, H. Nichols, F.
J. Drittler, C. H. Alban, C. Waltons
and P. D. Dalke.
9 X74,f..1- _,. W _'U


Delta Theta Pi sC
matic cup. offered by Mlimes in its tour-,'T 9O0 t iiC K VM INI
ney last night and Wednesday night
The Delta Theta Pi group, which held
act number 1 on the program, pre-
sented a novelty orchestra.

The ranking of the other bve acts
were rated as follows: second, act six,
Delta Tau Upsilon; third, act four, I
Delta Upsilon; fourth, act three, Har-
ry iurnett Puppets; fifth, act 5, Al-
pha Sigma Phi; sixth, act 2, Chi Phi.
The acts were awarded their places
by vote of the audience, cast on tke
two nights of the tourney.

Initial TiraCIk Pep Meeting on I
Scale Promises Suc-


His Excellency Ibrahimn Fouad Bey,
member of the Turkish :assembly in
Angora and former member of the
Turkish cabinet, will give a University
lecture at 8 o'clock Monday night in
Natural Science auditorium, on the
subject of educational conditions in
Asia Minor at the present time. It
will be illustrated with a moving pic-
ture reel and stereoptican slides.
1-is Excellency has come to the
United States in a semi-official ca-
pacity, with the hope of helping to
bring about a better understanding of
the Turkish point of view. His lec-#
ture will, however, avoid reference to
the political issues before the Laus-
anne conference.



Ball CmitteeNT GOt


Is~ Large't Class li History; Over.
flows lower Floor of Hill Au-

Violations of Spring Game Ru]
Bring Offenders Before
Students found to be co
with the hazing and theater
of Wednesday night will hav
names turned over to the Un
discipline committee and expul


Students, faculty members, alunmni
jand fathers will gather together at
7 :30, o'clock tonight in Hill auditor-
imfor a monster pep meeting held
in honor of Coach Steve Farrell and
Decoration Selime in Barbour Gym- his "Wonder Track Team". Tomor-
a.sium Entirely Egyptian i ,row the team goes up against its.
Desiga.;strongest rival, Illinois, and whether
S t ,'23A, AND WIE or not another Conference champion-
WI I. .LL LE 3A D tND MAR' ship will come to Michigan this year1
m 'ay depend upon the way everyonet
tudents of architecture will hold turns out tonight to instill in the team
~Stuent ofarcitetur wil hld the necessary fight and pep to bring
their annual spring formal dance thisthefnvcssry.
evening in flarbour gymnasium. then victory.
'Dancing will begin at 9 o'clock, and The committee has a group of speak-
the grand march will begin at 9:30 ers and a program for the meeting
o'clock. The . May party will close which it believes to be a record-break-
at 2 o'clock. er. Besides six men who will speak
Decorations for the party which and who are expected to put all the
have already been put up, and w hl necessary pep into the crowd for r
have been tried under many shadings big send-off, an Al. St. John comedy.
and schemes of lighting, are expected "The Author", will be shown. Visiting
to excel those of any other formal fathers and all others are urged to1
dance held this year in their attrac- come to the meeting.
tiveness. The schene of the decora- The list of speakers for tonight in-
tions, lighting, programs, and other cludes the following: Coach Steve
features of the dance is entirely Egyp* Farrell of the track team, Coach Field-
tian. ing H. Yost, Director of Intercollegi-,

Pasadena Ten i!! Play
The Pasadena Ten orchestra from
California. will furnish the music for
the evening.
The grand march will be led by
William H. Stone, '23A, and Mrs.
Stone. Directly behind Stone, the
general chairman of the committee,
the rest of the conmmItteemen and
their partners will follow. After the
grand march, dancing will: continue
until special features take place.,
Luncheons in Three Sections
Luncheon will be served in three
sections in Barbour gymnasium par-!
lors. The design for decorations used
for the party, though a combination
of many designs, is largely the work
of John E. Dinwiddie, '24A. No cor-
sages will be worn at the dance. The!
decorations of the party will remain
up over tomorrow and will be open
to the public.

ate Athletics, Prof. Robert M. Wenley.
of the phlosophy department, Carl
Johnson, '20, former track captain
Fred Lawton, '04, author of "Varsity",
Und John W. Kelly, '24L, president-
elect of the, Student council. Lawr-
ence W. Snell, '23, will -be chairman of
the affair.
The Varsity band and cheerleaders
will be present at the meeting to lead 1
in the songs, and yells. This is the'
first time that a track pep meeting F
similar to the football pep meetings
has been held in Hill auditorium. It)
is due to the fact that this year's team$
is the greatest that Michigan has had
in years and is rated as one of the
best in the country today.
Gun and Blade will award a gold!
pin to the man who has brought in
the greatest number of new members
for their membership drive which will !
close on Thursday, May 24, accord-
ini to the decision reached at their

I_ _ _Swing-out has come and gone but
with its passing has come the realiza-
tion that Commencement is but a short
4 distance off and that another class
j is about to pass out of its Alma Mater
I and take the path into the "wide, wide
world." The understanding of this
was brought about forcibly by the long
columns of seniors who, in their
lI. . swing ars the campus while dress-,
I. R. Vorovsky, Ieud of Iusslan swin csps and gowns for the first tiifle
Soviet Commission, Killed at this year.
- auanne C erence The classes forming promptly at
3:45 o'clock in their places in front
ASSASSIN SAID TO BE IIEM.- of the library swung into line at 4
BER OF CANTON OF GRIS'ON o'clock and started the processior
which lead theni to H1ll auditorium
Lausanne, May 10, (By A. P.)-M- They were headed by Robert D. Gib-
R. Vorovsky, head of the Russian son, '23, president of the senior lit-
Soviet delegation at t-iz Lausanne erary class, and Vernon F. Hillery.
peace conference was assassinated to- '25L. president of the Student coun-
night. He was shot several times and cil, followed by the senior women of
killed outright. the literary class.
M. Ahrens, head of the Soviet press Swing-out program was opened by
bureau in Lausanne and M. Didwil- an invocation given by Dr. Sidney S
kowski, another Russian. were wound- Robins, of the Unitarian church, who
ed, the former seriously. was introduced by John W. Ross, '23E.
Ittacked at Dinner, president of the senior engineering
Vorovsky and his party were dining class and master of ceremonies for
at the Hotel Cecil. A young man the occasion. Following this, Robert
seated a few tables away arose after Deiterle, '23M. sang two solos, Earl
he had finished' his dinner and leis- V.' Moore, of the School of Music,
urely partaken of coffee,,calmly I 'dcing at teogn rsdn
wa lked ove to the Russians'abl n residn atihe organ. President
Marion L. Burton then delivered his
and opened fire without warning, third consecutive Swing-out address
Vorovsky was thefirst victim. The since he has been at the University.
assassin then turned the. weapons on
Asrens who was struck bythree huh- Think it Over" was the subject of
lets the President's talk. "I think that
ret s this is the first ,time in the history
Ahrens nevertheless managed to.o. heUilesiy" h ea."tht
draw his revolver bitt a waiter rushed of the University." he began. "that it
f I k kd Ihes been .impo ssible to get all. of the
forward and knocked up his arm. eir t'Si;oto h is
Meanwhile the assassin shot Didwil- seniors at Swing-out on the first
kowski in the body. .floor of Hill auditorium. You are
The assassin was seized as he-,at-then the largest class that has ever'
tempted to escape. Is name is rau- graduated from the University. You
rice Alexander Conrodi and according are now on what has been called
gto the police wh subjected him to a the "beginning of the end" of your
severe grilling belongs to the iaton college course. am not going to
se griin btalk to you as your President but in
of Grisonxs.
Ean intimate and personal way. This
is a student occasion; later will come
WAGNER IN CHICAGO Commencement, the purely senior af-
Prof. C. P. Wagner, of the Spanish The President then took the seniors
department, left for Chicago yester- with him to the day after Commence-
day where he will deliver a paper ment when they will stand ready to
before the Romance section of the go into the world. His advice was that
thirty-fifth annual conference of aca- then, June 19, was the time for them
demies and high schools in their re- to get the right start in life and that
lations with the University of Chi- they should learn to stick day after
cago. He will speak on "The problems I day to whatever work thej take up.
of the two year modern language I Patience, good sportsmanship, self-
course in high schools." preparation and the right set of val-.
le expects to return to Ann Arbor j ues in life, were the essentials giver
early next week. for ultimate success. "But this isn't
what I wanted to tell you," the Presi-
French Senate to Try Socialist ! dent concluded. "I just came to tell
Paris, May 10-(By A.P.)-The Offi- you to think it over."
cial Journal publishes a formal decree Following the singing .of the "Y'el-
summoning the Senate to sit as a High low and Blue" the seniors marched
Court, May, 24, to try Marcel Cachin, out of the auditorium forming in line
Socialist, and associates for obstruc- the same as before. The "M" was
tionist speeches on the Rulir occu- then made by the line of march across!
pation. the campus which ended at Tappan
hall where individual classes pictures
,...1 .were taken. -

Fathers from all sections of the
country will arrive in Ann Arbor to-
day to celebrate the two days set,
off in their honor by the l4iion and
to be known as Fathers' Day.
All tickets have been sold out for
the "Fathers' Day" banquet to be
held tomorrow night in the Union.
More than 600 guests are expected to
attend the dinner in honor of the vis-



William H. Stone,'2,3 suspension from the Universil
William H. Stone, '23A, general j penalty set. 'The Student cc
chairman of the committee of student now taking action on the aft
architects who will give the- annual the names willb be turned ove
May Party this evening in Barbour i discipline committee as fast
necessary evidence can be se
The Student council held a
meeting, for the purpose of ta
I tion in regard to violent den
tions yesterday at the Unio
sentiment e :pressed at this
was that sufficient warning b
given against the "rushing,"
was in direct violation of t
of the council and those of t
All Tkikets Sold Out For 'lanquet versity and that the cases sh
Tomorrow Night in The dealt with severely. A co
I was appointed which will c
the investigation of the affair
THORET '.tA (;Of). UESTI Tthe names of men accused of


Tag day receipts fell below the mark1
set last year, it was annotinced last
night by men in charge, owing to in-
clement weather and senior swing-out
exercises and as a result tags will be
sold at the price of: 50 cents from 8:451
o'clock to 3 o'clock again today.
A total of close to $400 was col-'
lected on the campus at the varioust
tables. Fraternities have thus far re-t
sponded with $22 and more is coining
in. The Junior class donation of $700 j
fromt. 3-Hop proceeds brings the pres-
ent'total close to $1300 not including
the sororities' subscriptions.
The collection is being hield under
the asupices of the Students Christ-.
ian association and all proceeds go tc
the upkeep of the Summer Fresh Air
Camp for Boys. M. A. Ives, memberi
of the S. C. A. Board of Trustees, has j
donated a tract of land in Livingstone
county as a camp site. The fract con-
tain' 170 acres and is an excellent lo-
cation2for a camp. The camp begins
{ June 26' and will last until' A.ugust .8,'
during which time four groups of boys
will be acconmmodated. -Lewis 'C. Rei-
mann of the Student Christian asso-
ciation will direct the camp and hisI
assistants will be selected for the most
part from students of the University.
Mt. Aetna in Eruption
Rome, May 10-(By A.P.)-Mt. Aet-
na's eruption is said to be growing
more violent, with a rain of stones,
and sheets of flame.
1 i

regular meeting held last night at thel
At present, a tie exists between
John A. Boyce, '23 and Verl J. Iil-
ton, '24, for high man in the campaign!
which has already brought in 43 new
members. The local group will be l
represented at the district convention
of Gun and Blade to be held next
week in Chicago.
Mercury 110 in Californi:
Calexico, Calif., May 10-(By A.P.)-
Extra coaches were added to all coast-
bound trains to protect those seeking
to escape from the heat. The tem-;
perature ranged from 104 to 110
throughout the Imperial valley.

iting fathers.
At the present time enough tickets
have been sold to fill the assembly
hall, but a few tickets may be pur-]
chased today in the Union for the,
maidining' room downstairs. Per-
sons purchasing tickets for this din-
ing room will be notified at the close'
'of the dinner when the speakers are
about to address the guests in the
assembly hall.
Special registration will be held all
day today at the desk in the Union
for fathers and al persons who de-
sire to secure rooms may do so
through the rooming committee.
Guides miay be secured at Dean Jos-
eph A. Bursley's office in University
hall to escort the visitors about the
campus. Fathers will be allowed to!
4 visit classes all day today and Satur-1
The tug-of-war this afternoon, thet
track rally, the Spring games on
Ferry Field tomorrow morning, and
the Illinois track meet in tale after-
noon are included in the prograni ,for
tthe parents.
President Marion L. Burton, Con-
gressman P. H-. £{elly of Lansing, and
James E. Duffy, Sr., of Bay City will
be the speakers ,at the banquet to-I
morrow night. After the informal din- !
ner a special entertainment will be
,iven at tie Mimes theater.
All arrangements for the enter-
'tainment of ,the fathers this week'
end have been made by the Union
committee which is composed of theC
following men: John P. Lawton, '24,

Two Seniors Couivicted
This committee started its work
terday afternoon, immediately
the meeting of the council, and
ferred with the theater managers
several'students. The two senior
dents who were arrested Wedne
night were convicted yesterday it
city, court and their names are no
the hands of the discipline conmn
which will take immediate actio
is expected that the discipline
mittee will meet today,
Violations of the rules and ret
tions which have been announce(
the Spring games xviii bring the
fender before the discipline comm
and cases of hazing will rei
speedy and swift action accordin
the members of the Student coi
committee. -
The freshmen demonstratin
night at Newberry hall was ca:
out without disorder. The "
meeting was followed by a class
ade, but no attempt was made to
Lorch to Attend Conventioni
Prof. Emil Lorch, of the arch
ture department, will attend a s
of conventions in Washington
week. Monday and Tuesday
Lorch attends the convention of
Association of Collegiate, School
Architecture of which he is presi
This is an association of the reco;
ed architectural schools of the c
Wednesday, Thursday, and Fi
the American Institute of Archi
meets; Prof. Lorch is a memb(
the committee on registration
Saturday the National Counc
Architectural Registration BC
of which Prof. Lorch is a memb
the Executive Committee, hold,

Sunaay is morners Dvay
Mother's Day is an idea which originated not more thai four
or five years ago, but so firm, a hold has this custom obtained
on the people that it will undoubtedly be referred to by P. ture
generations as one of the most sacred customs of American sot iety.
Many a custom arises that is only the expressiopn of a 'pabsing
whim of public sentiment, but Mother's Day will be mope strictly
observed in the next century than it is at the present time.
The college studenmt in particular should be reminded of the
date set for the remembrance of mother because in the bustle and.
hurry of modern university life the family at home is apt to be
itnintentionally neglected. Many fathers will be in Ann Arbor this
week end with the result that most of 'the mothers will not be
'present. Since the majority of mothers will not have the oppor-
unity of being with their beloved sons and daughters on next
Sunday, the latter should make a special effort to show their.
appreciation of the many little kindnesses hich they have re-
cefved from their best friend on this earth. It is singular that
many young people accept mother as something so unalterably
a part of home life that they do not take into consideration the
many 'worries and trials that beset her when she is striving to
make real men and women out of her chiWiren. Unfortunately,
-it often takes a deep tragedy to make on realize the blessing
of mother.
it is not yet too late for those students who have been
thoughtless to .dispatch a letter to reach lnother on Sunday. For
-.i~r is~n. ., ~ ,.. *1... 4 .still tin n o wirn-? F r

General Electric
Assists Students


B"l3usiness careers are to be rated in chairman; Wallace Flower, '24, Mil- S1
the present age with a professional ton A. Peterson, '25, Franklin Dick- i
career," states the General Electric man, '25E. Charles Hummer, '25, Ar- ItU
company. Great industrial concerns of den Kirschner, '25, Harry C. Clark,.t
the United States are recognizing '24, and Thomas J. Fiske, 25. I
.nmore than ever before the value of a j -
college education. Because of this PROF. F. R . LILLI
fact, it is far easier for the college
graduate of today to enter. business DELIVERS LECTURE
as a career. Careers today are not I
solely for those interested In profes- Prof. Frank ]. Lillie, eminent zo- I
sional studies. ologist of the University of Chicago,
The General Electric company has delivered a lecture son the topic "The
been widely known as a leader in help- Genetic Foundation of the Balanced
ing college graduates who are not in- Character of Vex" atg1:15 o'clo-k yes-
terested in the techinical side of their terday afternoon in room 214 of the'
business. The company has inaugur- Natural Science building.
ated a business training course in or- At 8 o'clock last night le conduct-
der to develop college graduates for ed an open imeeting in room 231 of
business, the Natural Science building to dis-
Classes in accounting and business cuss research organizations. Profes-
law are conducted by the company. sor Lillie deplored the lack of ade-
This is carried on at the same time quate biological research facilities
that the men are doing practical work and explained the $325,000 fellowship'
in the firm. "They are earning a re- the principle of which is to be used
spectable living during their appren- over a period of five years in research

Foreign Office to Control Ne
Mexico City, May 10 (By A.
The Foreign office is giving all
eltive to the coning Mexico-
tates Conference; neither native
visitors are to make special
ments; the press will not bp per
o attend.
Events Of The
Vat hery'ti va.
A rchdl ects' ball.
Track pep meting.
Sprijig ae,
a no-i Irack mieet.
Fathers' Day baniuet.

Watch for The Daily Extra
The Daily will publish an ex-
tra tomorrow in which complete
returns of the Illinois-Michigan



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