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May 17, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

W'EATHER
IND WARD,[ER
TODAY

t t

4h A&
ML. no
tl ltmww t I

ASSOCIATED 1
and
WESTERN CONF
EDITORIAL ASSO

No. 168

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1924

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FI

I

t1

.MEN
MED
EET'

Colorful Costumec
Feature Arch

HA
WAL

MOST

NS THREE
OF FIFTEEN

bard Breaks Track Record In
,od Jump; Smith Gets High
Jump; Brooker, iPole Vault
By Ralph N. Byers
ampaign, Ill., May 16.-Michigan's
ty track team met its Waterloo
this afternoon when the Wolver-
proved absolutely no match for
:rack Illinois squad, being smoth-

Scores of colorful costumes, gaily
colored lights and all of the atmos-
phere of the picturesque Latin quar-
ter of Old Paris marked the sixth an-
nual Architect's May Party, held last
night in Barbour gymnasium under
the auspices of the students of the
architectural college. The affair this
year took the form of a costume party,
the first of its kind at this University
for some time, and it's great success
last night may cause the students of
the architectural college to make their
annual frolic a costume party in fu-
ture years.
Dancing started promptly at 9 o'-
clock, the music of Rhodes largest or-,
chestra giving movement to the color-
ful mass which was made up of a'com-
bination of costumes and settings. The
Latin Quarter was present in all ofI
its completeness, with the Boulanger-
to the Hotel de Printemps, the ,Vin
Rouge, and countless other typical andj
interesting bits of this student section
of Paris. Above all was an immense1
central fixture, designed by Alven
Marvin, '25A, and built by students of
the college working under his direct-
ion for more than a week's time. The
soft effect of glowing lights, hidden
beneath colored streamers, gave thel
feeling that the blue sky was over-
head, and that all of the freedom and
pleasure imaginable was there for
one evening, one annual evening, of
dancing.

nder
29.

the one sided score of

Coach Farrell's men were ban
the most disastrous walloping
Michigan track history, winningc
three first places out of a total
15 events. The trio of Maize
Blue athletes to take first honors
the meet were Dehart Hubbard in
broad jump, Ray Smith in the b
jump and Jim Brooker, who defea
Dean Brownell in the pole vault.
The Illinois aggregation showed
elf to be one of the best collection
track stars in the country and in n
events were able to take either f
and second or first and third pl
while three slams were chalked up
the winners. Four new Illinois
ords were established in todays m
Hubbard setting a new mark of
feet 5 5-8 inches in, the broad ju
while Evans in the 2:20 yard df
insey in the low hurdles and Sch
auer in the shotput bettered fort
marks.
100 Yard Dash Features
Perhaps, the feature event- of
day was the 100 yard dash which
won in 9.4 by Evans of Illinois. T
event saw:a quartet of the fas
men in the country competing and
last 2,yards was, a beautiful race,
tween Evans, Ayers and Hubbard,

ded
in
only
I of
and
s in
the
Ugh,
ated

,
E1
I
1

was only inches behind the, firstt
men. Hall ran a wonderfulf race
the Illini in, the mile in an attemp
break the Illinois record of 4:18
failed, turning in a time of 4:20l
Ticks of Michigan 'showing his b
form of. the season finished a g
third just behind MacKeever, whov
only a couple of seconds slower t
Hall.
Higgins, the only Wolverine entr
in the 220, finished third beh
Evans, who set a new mark of :21
and Shocker, the other Illini man
nlace. Les Wittman was not ent
in this event.
Illinois drew a clean sweep in
120 yard high hurdles when Ce
Johnson led his two teammates. K
sey and Werner, across the mark w
a time of :15 2-5. Aubrey of Mi
gan failed to place in the event. Mi
gan' added one point to her total in
othet' burdle race when Lommis gr
bed off third honors in the 220 to
Kinsey, the star Sucker hurdler, b
first in this race followed by Y
nail of Illinois. Kinsey's timeN
:24 3-5, beating the only record
one fifth of a second.
I1iul Slan Ii Quartei
One of the surprises of the m
came in the quarter mile when Il
ois' slammed, both Roesser
Charlie Reinke failing to place. F
senden, who has a wide reputation
a quarter miler won with a time
:49 4-5 and was closely followed
Koonz and Carter, both of Illinois
Mieher, one of the Illini bestI
formers displayed wonderful f
in the two mile run when he ero
the tape with a time of 9:43 4-5.{
lahan of Michigan gave him ax
battle for three quarters of the
tance but the pace was too fast
the Wolverine was forced to slai
up, allowing both Marzula and Ma
to pass him, the latter adding
more point to the Varsity score.
Ponzer, a new man on the I111
squad proved the sensation of,
meet when he took first honor
th. "half mile, beating out Freyb
anl Hattendorf for a time of 1:57
Ponzer took the lead on the se
quarter' and from then on was n
headed although both the Wolve
runners forced him hard on
straightaway, Freyburg taking sec
Brooker won the pole vault a
feet 10 1-2 inches when Dean B
nell, the Illinois vaulter, failed
this height. In order to compet
the discus Brooker did not make

its- .
s of T
ost YARSI TO
irst ETOHIO TO
Pby
rec_-
eet,
24 Teams Clash At Columbus In Crucial
imp I Game; Both Squads have
ash Lost One Contest
rner I STRYKER OR JABLONOWSKI TO
GET TWIRLING ASSIGNIWENT
the With the importance of today's con-
was test fully impressed upon them, Michi-
his gan's Varsity baseball squad left Ann'
test Arbor last night for Columbus, where1
the they will engage the strong Ohiol
the State nine this afternoon. l
the Both schools have suffered one set-
back thus far,, but Michigan has won
bu four contests while the Buckeyes have
ihel accounted for three victories. Michi-
two gan was forced to cancel two 'gamesx
for on account of rain while the Ohio'
t to State team had to stop its game with
but Illinois because of a sudden down-
pour when both teams were tied.
best Ohio played poor basebal in the
ood six innings against the Illini but gave'
was a fine exhibition in the game with'i
han Indiana last Monday. The Buckeyes j
seem to have an erratic team this
hind year and it is difficult to tell in what
form they will play today. Workman, I
Stwho was hit hard in the first game
eret here, was also hit easily by the Illin-
ois nine. Hoge will probably get the{
th assignment today as Russell Miller
apt. pitched against Indiana.1
Kin Marts, who dropped the ball in the
with Buckeye game here, allowing Blott
chi- to cross the plate with the winningj
chi- run, had failed to hit in the Big TenI
the I encounters, causing Coach St. John'
rab- to bench him in the last game.
ws. Brashear played behind the plate for.
ook I the full game, but also failed to hit:
Yar- safely. However, Brashear will pro-.
was bably start today. ss
by~ Stryker or Jablonowski will start
on the mound for Michigan with Blott
behind the plate. The remainder of
neet the line-up will remain unchanged. ,
lin-
ua 1,rvTry 1nn POIIkTreTC nml

's And Gaiety hfBr
itects' May party
The entire setting was built after O
the design of Marvin, and received the
plaudits of all present, as being par-
ticularly fitting and effective for an
affair of that nature. Costumes
showed a large range of type, from the OVER THREE HUNDRED FATHERS
Swiss mountaineer, to the Spanish pir- AND SONS PRESENT
ate and the French Apachee from the A
lower quarters of Paris. A' AFFAlR.
I The grand March was held at 11
o'clock, because the committee which GIVE "SWEETFST KISS;"
is to choose the best costume, under W. L, DAY, '0OL, SPEAKS
the chairmanship of Prof. Emile Lorch
Iof the architectural school, was unable
to decide due to the great variety Freshman-Reserve Game Cap Nig'lhtt
shown. The winners of these dec- Ceremonies Seliiluled
isions are to be announced tomorrow. For ,Today
Dr. Robert Bridges, poet laureate
of England, was one of the guests of Second annual Fathers' Day was of-
honor at the affair as was Prof. Eliel ficially opened at the banquet held
Saarinen, noted Finnish architect who in the assembly hall of the Union last
has been teaching a class in advanc-nor
ed design in the architectural college if night. More than three aundred
for the past semester. I fathers and sons were present at th
J. A. Fronczak, '24A, chairman of affair, and the spirit of the occasion
the committee in charge expressed fully justified the expectations of the
himself as well satisfied with the gen- committee in charge of the banquet.
eral outcome of the party. This was m
one of the first attempts at anything At the close of the banquet, Thomas
of like nature in this city, and the Lynch, '25L, retiring president of the
success of the idea as a future pro- Union, welcomed the fathers, and in-
ject depended largely upon the suc- troduced L. C. Stanley, '76 as toast-
cess of the party last night. That master of the evening. Mr. Stanley
the variety and completeness of the ntroduced Hal H. Smith '95L, as the
costumes worn as well as the large at- 1 first speaker, giving his topic as "Pol-
tendance is an indication that the itical Education." Mr. Smith spoke of
party idea will be continued next year the present political situation as dem-
is the opinion of Fronczak. onstrated by the light vote polled in
national electiofs. He praised Edwin
Denby, prophesying that history would
endorse Michigan's confidence in her
son. The applause which greeted this
statement proved Denby's popularity
among the men present. Mr. Smith
found a fault in the University curri-
culum in the lack of a required course
in political history and present day
Ameican politics. Hle said that such
Will Ask Universily Authorities Toa course would find it' place in every
(Classify Campus Rooming college of the University.
Houses The toastmaster next introduced
Judge William L. Day, PL, of 'Cleve-
WEDNESDAY OF EACh WEEK' 'land. Judge Pay had no annunced
DESIGNATED AS "M" DAYS subject, and his address, while he re-
fused to call it that, was reminiscent
of Michigan in all the days of her dev-
Following the action of the Student elopment. Judge Day's father grad-
Council in its meeting last night, a uated from the University in '70, and
petition will be sent to the Board' of his son is now in Ann Arbor. He
Regents asking that a $.50 fee, which spoke of the inspiration which the
e 'University as been to him, and his
shall "be' 'turned ver to the Varsity speech was received enthusiastically
band, be added to tlie"rgistration fee by the fathers and sna.
of alil stidents. Following the banquet, Mimes pres.
This fee would provlde '$5,000an- nted "sweetest. Kiss' for the enteu-
tainnment. of the visiting fathers in'
nually, which would 'pay for two trips th Mimes theater. A baseballegaun
for the band. The Council feels'that between the freshman team and the
more recognition is 'ice' 'he' band . an4 reserve squad this atterndon, and cap
has therefore taken this step in 'that night ceremonies tonight will complete
direction, aothe schedule Wor the annual affd'ir
Ths/Conel alsopassed a resolution
to the effect that recommendation be
made to the proper University au- . l
thorities that a definite system of rat-
ing rooming houses as approved orT
unapproved houses be established.
New York, May 16.-Members of
I WHAT THE COUNCIL DID Tammany hall were still bewildered
I today over the declination of surro-
I Adopted a resolution to the ef- gate James A. Foley to accept the
feet that petition be sent to the j leadership of the organization held for
Board of Regents asking that many years by his step father-in-law,

r
r
r

s
I
t

i

BURTON WELCOMES
FATHERS

To the Fathers of Michigan Stu-
dents:
With all the campus cordial-
ity at our command we welcome
you to the campus of the Univer-
sity of Michigan, and not only to
the formal gatherings which are
incidental to your visit here, but
also to the whole life of the Un-
iversity as you will see it in all
its phases. We hope that you will
enter into it while you are here,
and that we can give you some
idea of what we are really try-
ing to do.
We have a great pride in the
University and all that it stands
for. Its past history is a suf-
ficient inspiration to call forth the
best of our abilities and energy;
and we have determined that its
future shall be worthy of the past.
We want to enlist your aid in
these efforts, and above all we
hope that your visit here will in-
troduce you, if you have never
before experienced it, to some
understanding of the true spirit
of Michigan. Michigan is great in
its enrollment and in its mere
physical equipment; we want you
to see that Michigan is also great
in spirit, and that the will to be
and to achieve lies at the heart
of the University, and inspires
faculty and students alike in their
manifold activities. This is your
University, the University to which
you have sent your children and
to whose maintenance you contri-
bute. We hope that by this visit
you will come to know it better,
and that having once come here,
you will came again and again.
M. L. BURTON.
Will Fight Every Member Of Congress
Who Votes To Override
Coolidge's Veto

Cap Night Speaker

YEARIINGS WILL "TAKE '
FOR LAST TIME BEFOR
HUGE BONFIRE
DENBY, REED, BROW
KELLY, ARE SPEA
31 Blanket To 'le Awarded; T
Will Give Free Shows Aft
Cap Night Program

WILL ORGANIZ-E IN EVERY
.STA.TE IF IT IS NECESSARY
Washington, May 16.-(By AP)-
Declajing, ,war on every member ofI
congress who votes to override Presi-
dent Coolidge's veto of the soldier
bonus bill the ,ex-service men anti-;
bonus league today announced that]
it would organize to carry the fight in-
to every; state where necessary next
November.
Knowlton Darham, president of the
organization, issued this statement
announcing the contemplated exten-
sion of the leagues activities:
"If a member of congress has con-
sciously favored and voted for the
bonus that is his affair; but if there
are those who believe the bonus wrong
in principal and yet are influenced by
;what they consider political expediency
to cast their vote against the presi-
dential veto, we intend to show that
there are two sides to the ques-
tion and we expect to appeal to the
voters who agree with us and we be-
lieve that are the great majority of
the voters of this country to support
and defend those who uphold the prin-
I cipals ennunciated by the president".
Moscow, May 16,--A warning from
Ameriea and France, to China, against
any agreement upon the rights of the
stock and bond holders and- creditors
.of the Chinese Eastern Railway, is'
I termed. by M. Karakhan,, the Qoviet#
' envoy, as "a new attempt by the
great powers to interfere in the Russo-1
Chinese negotiations."

( $.50 be added to the regisration
f fee of all students, same to be
I turned over, to the band.
Adopted, a resolution ito the ef-
f feet that recommendation be
made to the proper University '
authorities that a system of rat=, I
Iing. all rooming. houses as ap-'
j proved or unapproved houses be
f adopted. j
Adopted a resolution to the ef-j
1 feet that Wednesday- of eachj
I week be designated as "l"'day. j
This recommendation was made be-
cause under the present system all

BURNING OF POT'S TONIGHT
SLEEPY HOLWMRSCLIl
OF YER FORFR fESHMANI

the late Charles F. Murphy.
Informal conferences Were held by
groups of members of the executive
committee but it was understood no
decision as to a leader had been reach-
ed. The executive committee will{
meet, probably next Wednesday, to
make a final decision.
Meanwhile Judge Foley was con-
fined to his bed with a nervous break-'
down. His friends said he' had little
sleep for nearly two weeks and that
he had been under unrelenting pres-
sure by powerful firids urging him to
take the post. On the advice of his
wife and mother he decided against
acceptance.

Edwin L. Denby, '96L, who will b
the principal speaker at the Cap Nigh
exercises this evening when the fresh
men will burn their pots and all class
es will advance into the next highe
one.
WIIERE ThEY Wild4 FOII]1
I All classes will form at 7:30,
o'clock toiight to take part in
the march to Sleepy 1,ollow for
the Cap Night exercises. Seniors
'I will form in cap and gown at
f Barbour gymnasium. Members
I tof t Varsity band will also
form there to lead the march.
f Juniors will assemble on the
Iwest side of 'the Medical -build-
ing. Sophomores will, form-bef
. tween the Chemistry and Natural,
I. Science building, and theFresh-
" men will meet in fyont of the 1I
Irary.
4 The line of march will start at
Barbour gymnasium, going down
Twelfth. street: to.. Huron. The
[ line will then,turn east on Huron,
to Glen,, north on Glen to Ann,
I and east to the Hollow. Classes
are requested to sit as units. .
Preparations For
May Festival Are
Near CompletioA
Preparations for the 31st annua
May Festival, which will begin o
Wednesday of next week and continu
for four days, are culminating. ina
large ticket sale, in final rehearsal
of the Choral Union under the direct
ion of Frederick Stock of the .Chicag
Symphony orchestra, and the remodel
ing of the platform in Hill auditorium
to accommodate the chorus of 30
voices .and the entire Chicago orchest
ra. Program books, containing anal
yses of the works to be presented, an
half-tone portraits of the artists, wi
be on, sale ;early next, week.
Mr. Stock will come from Chicag
tomorrow afternoon for a rehearsa
of the chorus at 2:30 o'lock in Hi
auditorium and will return again wit
the orch'estra on Wednesday. Fewe
1.rehearsals than usual are schedule
this year under his direction, the pr
liminaries having been left to Directo
Moore of the School. The chorus h
been reduced somewhat in size fro
its enrollment at the beginning of th
year.
Mail order ticket sales have dispo
ed of all seats on the main floor an
practically the entire first balcon
with the exception of a few in the Ia
row. Seats remain in the rear se
tion behind the 'aisle of the secon
balcony, and a fewy scattered ones'i
the front section. Tickets for sing
concerts are now on sale at the offi
of the School of Music, and may be h
up to and during the time of the Fe
tival for $1.50.
Final rehearsals of the 'Choral U
ion will be held both Monday a
Tuesday evenings at 7:60. VFull r
hearsals with orchestra and solois
will take place Wednesday afterno
at 2:30 o'clock, Thursday and F
day mornings at 9 o'clock. All r
hearsals will be held in Hill aud

Tonight marks the climax of
year for the class of '27, when at
Cap Night ceremonies in bleepy
low the yearlings will "take it
for the last time. Ten thousand
pie, At is estimated, will watch
Iyelling line of freshmen. run past
huge ,bonfire to sail their grey
into the flames. Ceremonies
start at 7:30 o'clock.
The complete program of spea
includes Edwin L. Denby, '96L,
1will represent the alumni, P
Thomas Reed of the political sci
department, for the faculty, and
car Brown, '24L, for the student 1
Jack Kelly, '24L, retiring preside
the student council, will preside
the ceremonies. Mr. Denby, whil
e town, will be the guest of Mr. M
t and will be in Ann Arbor only fo
- Cap Night activities, no reception
- been arranged, as the speaker wil
r rive this afternoon, and depart pro:
ly after the program.
Following the 'speeches by
Reed and Brown, Coach George I
will award "M" Blankets accordin
p the annual custemi. rThose who'
I receive these blankets are Ray A
'24; Jack Blott ' 4; Janes .Beresw
24; Louis B. Cn ran 24E; Fr
!n c. Cappon, '23; M. E . Crosby,
Gilbert Ely, '24D; William Hatten
E '24; William Henderson, '24d;'I
ard Hoffman, '241 'Marion Hu:
'24M; Harry Gi'fKipke, "24; E
I Kahn, '24M; A. Byron McWood,
I Charles Merkel, '24M; LeRoy Ne
I '24; John Rorich, '24D; Hugh' Sm
24 and Irwin 'Uteritz '24. These
I ':are requested to .sit close .to
Sspeakers'sta'nd tb conveniently
;['ceive 'their avwards.
( ,After 'Mr.i'Denhy's speech, the
, grami will be concluded with the
i iig of "Where oh Where''. The 'fi
I nen will -then forni for a snake' a
ar qnd the fire,; t'hrowing their
into the blazem 1
I ' 'To Use Magnifiers
I , The committee on arragjem
for Cap Night has secured a syste
magnifiers which will enable0
one in the audience to hear the si
ers. This system was employed
cessfully last year, and this year
been placed under the charge of F
Dreese of the engineering del
ment.
In accordance with the custo1
l Ann Arbor theatres for years
n house, except the Wuerth th
which will donate ,a free show Sat
' auditorium will open its doors tc
a Cap'Night crowd. Entirely new
s gram will be shown at .each th
.. and the. feature films will be ent
new releases. After the cerem
. are over in the Hollow, the Arcad
I- Majestic -will throw open their d
n but admittance will be charged t
0 first shows. To cae for the
- flow crowd, a special program w
- given at Hill auditorium, also shc
a feature film never before exhi
d in Ann Arbor.. Each place will
ll the same pictures,-and the specil
leases will be shown only for th
;o program. 'The Wuerth theatreI
l nating the performance at' Hill A
ill orium.
h Prof Reed has had long exper
r In public speaking, and was the
d cipal speaker at the first Acti
e Night this year. He has taken
r extensively in extension course
as turing.
m Oscar- Brown, who is at pres
he student-instructor in the public s
Ing department, has represented
s- gan in the conference oratorical
d tests and is a former member c
y. Varsity debating team.
st The ceremonies in the Hollo
- propably last until 8:30 o'cloci
d ,lording to the chairman.
in
le
ce
ad
n-'BNQUETHELD T 5A
nd--:
e- Members of Phi Delta Kappa
tS ional educational society, froi
on state of Michigan, held their a
Sbanquet last night at Saline.
~ than 50 representatives attended
i' The gnests of honor were. D

n as I
e gf
iby
per-
orm
esed
Cal-
nce
dis-
and
cken I
ason
ion
the
,s in
burg
'3-5.1
cond
ever j
erine .
the
cond..
t 12
row-
d at
e in
any

LA I UVU LUI U10iJU11;j
TAX BILL ARE POSSIBLE',
Washington, May 16.- (By AP)-
Prospects of extended contests on thel
tax reduction bill appeared today as
the conferees locked horns 6n some,
of the more controversal differences
between the senate and the house. It
was freely intimated that the con-
ferees probably would have to re-
turn to their prospective houses for
instructions on some of the provisions.
Members of the conference are bound
to secrecy. on their action, but it was
indicated that among the real stumbl-
ing blocks are the senate amendments
for publicity of tax returns and a
graduated tax on undistributed cor-
poration profits.,
WXTRA!?WXTRA1 I
Your humble servant with much
capable assistance from our wor-
thy colleaueis is nrodlinga n

houses are classified in the same man-
ner, and a student may be requiredI
to sign a contract, and be held StoN
that contract by the University au-F
thorities, no matter what kind of aj
house he lives in. Under the sug- -
gested classification this same sys- f Washington, May 16,-A quiet voice,
tem would prevail as concerns the a stout little man with piercing blue
approved houses, but the student! eyes, George Remus, of Atlanta pen-
would be at liberty to move out of itentiary, walked between guards intor
an unapproved house at will.-' a senate committee hearing room to-
A motion was' also passed that Wed- day and testified that as a detail of1
neaday of each week, for the re- bootlegging operations involving. mil-
mainderiof the school year, be desig- lions of 'dollars he had paid $250,000
nated a "M" day. On this day all 1 or $300,000 for protection to the 'late
letter and numeral men are expected j Jess W. Smith, companion of former
to wear their sweaters on the campus. attorney general Daugherty.
The meeting last. night was .a joint Remus, produced by the peniten-
meeting of the council ,of this year tiary warden for the 'senate committee
and the newly-elected council. The investigating Mr. Daugherty's conduct
new council will .,not officially take of the department of justice has served
office until Wednesday. - less than 4 months of a 2 year sen-

The Michigan Board of examinat-
ion of Architects, Engineers, and
Surveyors announces the next exam-
ination for civil engineers to be given
at the Michigan Agricultural College,
fEast Lansing, on June 12,."13, and 14,
1924.
I SEVEN ARE INITIATED INTO I
1 SIGMA DELTA CHI AT UNION !
1 Six students and one alumnus I
of the Minnesota university were
1 initiated into Sigma Delta Chi, 1
1 national professional journalistic I
I fraternity, Tuesday night in the 1
I Union. Walter Perry McGuire, j
I of Detroit, prominent journalist1
1 and managing editor of the Am-
erican Boy magazine was taken
1 into the organization here at 1
f the request of the Minnesota
I chapter..
t The following students were 1
1 initiated, Kenneth Kellar, '26, 1

Berlin, May 16.-The police have
forbidden the public demonstration in
the stadium here May 24 under the
leadership of Maj. GenvQn der Geltz

tence imposed on him for conspiracy
to violate the prohibition laws.
At a last moment when the jail
doors were opening for him in the
spring of 1923 Remus testified, he

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