100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 18, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-18

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

I

I r.

Bk 4Mat

10BAALY
TODAY

aiIlj

of

|ct
On

169

SIXTEEN PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1921

SIXTEEN PAGES

PRICE,

7t All

TE WINS
M[FROM

Rev. C.E. Burton
Marries Niece
To G. R.Stewartl

------ ----

ES 43
1 OPPONENTS
t six

I The wedding of Miss Theodosia
Burton, daughter of President Marion
L. Burton, and Mrs. Burton, and Dr.
George Rippey Stewart, Jr., of Berke-{
ley, California, was solemnized lastt
night in the William L. Clements Li-
brary of American History. The bride
was given in marriage by her father,
while her uncle, Rev. Charles Emer-
son Burton, performed the marriage
service. A reception was held in the
President's home after the ceremony.
Miss Burton graduated from thel
University in February, 1924, and was
a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma
sorority. Dr. Stewart:graduated from,
I PrincAfn t in i, 17 l tfLr alincr

HOSEOVERRIDES SAlGINAW, ROMEO Vf
PRESIDENT'S VETO MEET IN DEBATE*......
BY0 BIG MAJORITY1 HERE TOMORROWr;
iEPRESENTiVES STAND 313 TO 1 WILL DETEMI'NE S''ATE HIGH
8 FOR RE-PASSAGE OF SCHOOL FORENSICl
BILL CHAMPIONSHIP
EXPECT CONTROVERSY HAVE HELD OVER 350
WILL DIVIDE'. SENATE ELIMIN ATION CONTESTS

While the Cal) Night ceremon-
ies were taking place. last night
and when the bonfire had reach-
ed its climax, two fiery crosses
blazed upon a nearby hill in
plain view of the assemblage.
The two crosses were plainly ap-
parent, set about 100 feet apart.
The exhibition continued to
blaze until the end of the last

.
;'
.j
,

Fi't1, CROSSES
CAP NIGIFT ILI

ADD )TO
LUMIN AT ION

CAP NIGHT CER'EMONY MA~l
PASSING OF FRESHMAN CLA
DENBY PRuOCLAI,,MS INNOGI

speech, when the
died down.

two crosses

Cap Night Speaker
For Student Bodv

ON SCORE
DHIGAN RUNS
'o Buckeye Attack
111 Seventh

In

Longworthi, MItddeu Support Coolidge Question Concerns Adopion Of Ship
Agalinst Attacks of Garrett Subsidy As National
and Green IPolicy
Washington, May 17.-(By A.P.)- Arthur Hill high schol of Saginaw
The house today easily overrode Presi- and Romeo high school of Romeo will
(lent Coolidge's veto of the soldier meet at 8 o'clock tomorrow night in

IEPORT PROGRESS
IN LEAGUE DRIVEI

SLIe~u on n Z, later takingskis
(Special To The Daily) doctors' degree at Columbia Univer-
-olumbus, Ohio, May 17,-Michigan's sity in 1922. He was instructor in
rsity baseball team lost its second the English department here in 1922.
iference game of the season here Dr. and Mrs. Stewart plan to spend
ay when Ohio State nosed out the their honeymoon in a motor trip to
Iverines by a 4-3 score. Jablanow- California and they will make their
pitched superb ball with the ex- home in Berkeley, where Dr. Stewart
Wion of two innings, allowing only ; in connected with the University of
hits, all of which came in the California.
rth and seventh frames
he final Ohio run came in the
enth inning when Miller tripled
Klee followed with a double to 1AR6111 NETMEN
ht. The Maize and Blue team as-
ied a three run lead in the early
ings. Kipke was safe in the first
ing when Matusoff snuffed his
under and went to third when
Ither dropped a throw to first on Michigan Wins All But One Singles
Aiman. Blott brought him home Match .ien Moulding'
h~ a sacrifice fly to Dempsey. f Brk
Score In Second Defeats Brick
n the second frane with Dillman
Wilson singled to right and, after RODG31AN TAKES 2 OUT OF 3
ger had .flied out, Wilson scored DEFEATING SAH, CHINESE STAR

n
t

r
.
4'
t

ibled to deep right.
and last run came in
ning. Kipke opened
left and Bachmann
o seond. He took

Special to The Daily
Madison, May 17.-Michigan's chain-
pionship aspiring tennis team defeat-
ed Wisconsin at Madison today by ti1e
score of 5-1. The matches were all
close and" very hard fought, and the
Wolverines' had a harder time van-

down the fir

wa Injured sliding ino Iuishing the Badgers' than the score
ft was allowed to run for i
liman ended the inning indicated.
; out. From then on The only match won by the Cardinal
d down and only three team was in the singles when Cap-
reached first. Steger 'dn Moulding of Wisconsin defeated
e fourth and went to se- Brick of Michigan, 6-3 .2-6, and 6-2.
bby's out but was left Moulding played a fast and agressiye
on, singlein the sixth gaine, id'his sevesiidreturns were
Said Steger popped out always well placed.-
the inning. Bachmann In the other three single matches,
ighth with a hit but the !Hodgman, Vose and Crane of Michi-
!n were retired in order.-; gan defeated Sah, Stebbins, and Crane
e In Fourth , of Wisconsin. The strong Wolverine!
tied the score in the team easily won the double3 matches,
when three hits and an losing only one of the five sets that
good for three counters. were played.
w a base on balls and The closest and most interestingI
Jabby in the hole when match of the afternoon was between
Glies' throw to second Sah, Wisconsin's ch-inese star, and
grounder. Slamuan fol- Hodgman. liodgman won the first
unding to Haggerty who set 7-5. In the second one, thei
her at third. Demps*y chinaman proved his ability by win-
second, scoring Eobeson, ning it 6-2. The next one went .2-2,
artz had fouled out to then 4-4, then 6-6, but finally Hodg-
brought both Slaman and man's speed proved to be too much
te on a single to center. andl he won the set 8-6.
>wed with another single Summaries:--Captain Moulding (W)I
ed the inning by ground- defer.ted Brick (M) 62,2-6,6-2, Hodg-,
ileon. man (M) defeated Sah (W) 7-5, 2-6,
fielding as a whole was 8-6; Vose, (M) defeated Stebbins (W)1
n was responsible for 6-2. 6-2; Crane (M) defeated Crane
plays when he captured (W 6-2, 6-2; Brick and Crane (M) de-
rith men on first. Kipke feated Moulding and Sah (WV) 3-6, 7-5,
utiful running catch of 8-6; Hodgman and Vose (M) defeated
re in the second, turning Manierre and Stebbins (W) 6-4, 6-3.
omiersault after he cap-

bonus bill and put up to the senate
the final word on the legislation. The
vote was 313 to 78 for re-passage, or
52 more than the required two-thirds.
A much closer result, however, is an-
ticipated in the senate with bonus ad-
vocates still claiming the advantage.
The senate will take up the meas-
ure Monday at 2 o'clock.
Friends of the measure in the sen-
ate admitted today that great pressure
was being brought to bear against the
bill, a great deal of which was attri-
buted to President Coolidge's message,
but they insisted and veto supporters
admitted that not sufficient had oc-
curred yet to bring about defeat off
the bill.
Debate in the house today was con- I
fined to one hour and centered almost1
entirely on President Coolidge's mess-c
age. Democrats, friends and foes oft
the bill itself assailed the message, l
Representative Garrett, Ten., Dem-
ocratic leader, alluding to what he
termed, "the integ perate language
used by the Presi dnt," while Repub-
licans, including Representative Long-F
worth, their floor leader, rallied to!
the support of the President. Chair-
man Green of the house ways and
means committee which framed the
bill, and Representative Laguardia, Re-e
publican, New York. however! brokea
from the ranks in criticizL6 s he views
of Mr. Coolidge. .
Chairman Madden, of the appropria-t
tions committee, led off the defense for
, the President stressing parIcularly
the plea of Mr,. Coolidge for economy.
On that ground, he said, he would
change his stand on the bill. Other1
Republicans who spoke in support o s
the veto did so on that ground also.!
OLD CLOTHING 0R
PROVES BIGSUCCSS:
More than 60 sacks of old clothing
were contributed to the European Stu-
C dents' Relief fund old clothes drive ac-
cording to Tyler R. Stevens, '24E,.
chairman of the committee in charge
of the drive.
Throughout the entire drive students
have shown a remarkable splrit by
carrying their old clothes to the boxes
which were placed on the campus fort
that purpose, or by giving them tor
the drivers of the White Swan, Var-
sity, or Goldman trucks, who turned
them over to the committee at Lane
hall, Stevens said.
The showing made by the frater-t
nities, sororities, league houses, and1
dormitories was very good, according9
to the committee. University trucksl
aided in the collection of the clothesu
from these places.
ENGINEERING SOCIETY
WILL ELECT OFFICERSE
Officers for the Engineering society
will be elected for the coming year
from 9 to 3 o'clock tomorrow at the
Engineering Arch. All members of:
the Engineering college are eligible
for membership in the society but
only members of the society may- vote.
The following nominations have'
been made: President, K. C. McCrack-
en, '25E, and N. R. Benham, '25E;
Vice President, S. H. Hulse, '25E, and
K. B. Robertson, '25E; Secretary, Q
W. Wellington, '26E, and L. C. Pitts,
'26E; Treasurer, E. F. Cardwell, '26E,
and M. A. Neff, '26E.

University Hall auditorium in the sev-
enth state championship debate of the
Michigan High School Debating lea-
gue. The question for debate will be
"Resolved, That the Adoption or a
Ship Subsidy Would Be a Wise Na-
tional Policy."
There are 170 high schools in the
league, which is under the auspices of
the University Extension department.
More than 350 elimination debates
which were attended by approximately
75,000 people, have been held since

last November in preparation for the campaign leaders wnich was heldat 1eto4.wWe employed ties from
noonminntewparishwoude ofatedCon-r1
finals tomorrow. noon in the parish house of the Cen- railroad under construction near t
Both of the schools which will take tral Methodist church' here. Of this campus for fuel, and built the fi
part tomorrow night have won nine ( sum $62,947 was raised by the spe- upon the campus itself. We encou
d ial gift committee and teams work- tered strenuous objection from vario
debates, Romeo having won its waycalgfcomteantaswrk upright members of the faculty b
to the finals by virtue of its defeat, ing in this city. upI
last week, of Pontiac, last year's state i Also included in this sum is a total Oscar Brown, 21L we completed fully our celebration
champions,Whtile Saginaw was defeat- of $60,300 which has been pledged bydN Defends Stand
ing Detroit Northwestern. (students at the University, and $35,- service held last night in Sleepy Hot- "There is one thing I wish to mi
Saginaw will be represented by 847 which has been raised in Grand low which officially marked the pass-j clear to you," Mr. Denby added.
elen w HolWillim Roetend by Rapids and Lansing. The only city age of the class of 1927 into the rank feel that there must be some questti
Helen Hollies, William Roothke, and outside the state to turn in com- oing on your part, for I have been a
Jerome Hard. Cecelia Vallie, Marion plete reports is Kansas City, Mo., s t ceusd of disloyalty. However, this
Whing, and Edward Jacob will debateI which has informed headquarters f one step above their present ratIng. no time to discuss the oil situation
I . ' it fitting to the occasion. I, on
for Romeo. Large delegations of stu- total pledges amounting to approxi-tth.
imately $5,000. wish to state that it there was ai
The meeting was addressed by A. A, criminality about the oil dealings,
accompany both of the teams from D. Jamieson, '12, city head of the Boy know nothing about it. I have be
their home towns. The first and sec- ;cout work. It was announced that accused of either disloyalty or cri
Scout wortupidity,,anandncebelieve orthat
ond cups, which will be awarded ,to the special gift committee will hold stupidity, and I believe that I
the winner and loser, respectively, arc : meeting at the Hotel Statler on Mor.- ;guilty of neither of them.
on display in the window of W ahr's dau, aod aii thetea g Tis IM"Inconclusion, I believe that ey
book store inow.,ol hl siralrmeigTe----sudent ought to feel it a sacred tru
.k orf n. C. Trueblood, head of*he tlday. Game With lawkeyes At eriry Yield ,t 'lve true to this great Universit
p c speaking department, will pre-' _____yek Place Woserine4 Id ' 4k
s e at the debate. The judges will be 3 enr Top jPIi-of. Thomas Reed of the politi
Professors L. M. Eich of the public Science department responded on t
speaking dopartment, T. E. Rankin of i U mi i U LT JE- RY N N S ATED T ~<art of the facu-lty. "Tradition
the rhetoric department, G. L. Jackson JEITRX II OTe basis of cvitin," Pyofes;
of the School. of Education, H. F. [PITCH IN 'iJ('IAL tA~'ll Reed said, "and at the basi of evi
Goodrich of the law school, and Reg- r10iJIMUL Uto IVL, i h ssSood thing is loyalty.
strnr Arthur G. Hall. i Michigan's dimiond squad will en- "When the time comes to defend t
Tle debate will start promptly at Members of the faculty of the counter Coach Sam Barry's Iowa nine Institutions of our country, we w
ed durin all speeches. There is noULniversity School of Music and sever- Iat 4 o'clock on Monday afternoon at 1onk back' upon these days of t
al teaching musicians from -other coin- Ferry field, the team leaving Colum-j tIon.
charge. munities will make Ui) the faculty of bus immediately after today's encoun- Oscar Brown, .24L, st.udent instr
the Summer session in the School, f tor in the plUblic speaking departme
from June 23 to August 2. Courses ter. rpresented the student body on I
in practical music, public school me- The first four 'tea ms in the Confer- ewening's program. "Among the o
thods and theory will be offered, ence standing, Illinois, Wisconsin, standing days of hte University,
while an extensive program of special Michigan and Ohio State, are well first is the ounding of this insti
lectures and entertainments will suP- bunched, but a shakeup is due to oc- tion 84 years ago. The second w
_ plement the regular courses. Enroll- .y the arrival of the first student bo
-ment may be. made now for work in cur following the games and composed of five freshmen and one
Princeton. N. J., May 17.-Yale won the summer cou'a'se, by making ap- Monday. Wisconson meets Illinois 'homore. And I think we must cla
the varsity race, feature of today's I plication at the office of the School of today, and a victory for the Badgers among them the administration of
regatta on Lake Carnegie defeating Music, will place them in first place. Michi. tirst woman student-that was a c
Cornell by 6 and 1-2 lengths with Mrs. George B. Rhead will te in
P'r~nceton third four lengths back. fte pao d prm n ih g ns c a cs fr te tt e ae de- . 1Eriuent ,
n charge of the piano department, with pendent upon the results of the Ohio! In closing, the speaker remark
Otto J. Stahl, Nell -B. Stockwell and, tilt and the ae with the Hawkeyes. upon a flood of criticism that has
Princeton, N. J. May 1.-Prince- Mrs. Ava Comin Case assisting her. ad the with a e the Universty, and aseds the aid
ton defeated Harvard in a dual meet a r aitnMueKly n Iowa started the seasom1 with fineteUivrty nasdthad
here today 8H 2-3 to 45 1-3. The Jar.es Hamilton. Maude Kleyn and prospects but dropped a close game to' the student body in preserving
Tigers were also victorious in the faculty of the voice department, While Illinois and then met defeat twice. The name of the institution.
Freshman meet, winning from Har-e anty J. th itmre dpatnta i ilawkeyes have four wins to their . Award B kets
credit, hut these were sustained over " A" blankets were awarded to th
vard 84 to 48. , Struble Freeman will instruct in vio- the weaker teams. students who have taken part for I
Ames, Iowa. May 17.-A new world's lin. The Iowa contingent will arrive in years or more in UJniversity athlei
( Harry Russell Evans, formerly on An ro al odyronn orb oc ereE ite h
record for the 220 yard low hurdles the organ faculty of the School and Ann Arbor early Monday morning for by Coach George E. Little, Tb
Brooestablise h ere today by Charles the fray. Coach Barry has not deter- receiving the award were: Ray Arn
an uorganist at the First iresbytr mined upon his pitching choice, but '24; Jack Blott, '24; James Beresfo
who made the distance in t.he state ( the School as guest instructor in or- either Duhne or Marshall will toe '24; Louis B. Curran, '24E; Fran
intercollegiate track meet in 23 sec- a d Otto Stahl will also e in the mound. Duhne is the Hawkeye's lin C. Cappon, '23; M. S. Crosby, '
onds flat. The old record held by charge of all work in musical theory. I best bet and will probably be given Gilbert Ely, '24D; William Hattend<
Brookins was 23.2. Other guest lnstructor are Clarence the assignment as Iowa is particular- '24; William Henderson, '24Ed; Ho
OtyrguCs istrucrs are H larcely anxious to record a win over the l ard Hoffman, '24M; Marion Hunt
Byrn, of Cass Technical High school, Wovrie.24.1I; H-arry G. Kipke, '24 ; Ed,
New York, May 17.-Dartmouth de- Detroit, who will offer a course in or- Wolveries. '
feated Columbia in a dual track meet chestral and band methods: Hazel . Barrett is slated to work behind Kahn, '24M; A. Byron McWood,
on south field today 98 to 37. Gertrude Kinscella, of the University e plate while the remainder of line- Charles Merkel, '24M; LeRoy NeiE
! up is as follows: Poepsel, left field; '24; John Rorich, '24D; Hugh Sm
New Haven, Conn., May 17,-Prince-School of Music of Lincoln,Nebraska. King, second base; Hicks, third base; '24 and Irwin -Uteritz, '24.
H Y-h will teach piano methods in'the Stantlebury, short stop; Flinn, center The ceremonies were conclu
ton defeated the Yale lacrosse team department of public school music. field; M. Barrett, right field; and with the traditional singing of "Wh
here today 2-1. The contest went toI George Oscar Bowen will head this Laude, first base. Laude and Hicks Oh Wher A h Verdant F
an extra period. department. Hazel Rich will ofter a will be remembered as tw) of the'y
class_ th musioprcato.;mn?" after which the yearlit
class in musicrsof th HaitcPloyeiunn
Urbana, Illinois. May 17.-Wiscon- ts ____us_____-__ation basketball stars of the Hawkeye quin- formed into line for a snake da
sin went into undisputed lead in the +'tet.mast the blazing fire.
WWGee Club illWith Stryker and Jablonowski work-_stthb___g__
Wetrn Confernc butaseball race G e C uo Iil . -r

Pledges For $164,094.50 Secured
First Week of Drive In
Detroit

in

I "OJ.{ER SE!'RETARY OF
RECALLS COLLEGE
DAYS HERE .
COACH LITTLE AWA
"M" BLANKETS '
Yearling "Take It Off" For La
In Snake Dance Past Hu
Bonfire
As hundreds of mutilated
sailed through the air into the
of the huge bonfire last night in
hollow the freshman class
passed forever, and became the
more class of '27. The lar'ges
that has ever witnessed the tr
al Cap Night ceremonies fil
slopes of the Hollow and lir
edges of the natural amphithe
"In my day in the Univer
years ago," said Edwin Denb
speaking for the alumni, "we
organized bonfire such as t
you have tonight. The only
recall a large bonfire was folli
P!S~ain hn Anrefnf

COMMITTEE LEADERS WORK
TOWARD GOAL OF $1,000,000
(Special To The Dally)
Detroit, May 17,-A total of $164,-
094.50 has been pledged in the first
week of the drive for the $1,000,000'
building and endowment fund for the
University of Michigan League, it was
announced today at a luncheon of

hard game for Jabby to
I the Buckeyes hitless in
ight times at bat and
even men. His best in-
hird when he struck out
Klee 'and forced Camer-1
an easy one which Jabby
ded. The Wolverines{
Miller with seven hits,
ng two of them while
manrni, Haggerty, Steger
,h collected one, Jabby's

Six)

MCWILL BE HELD TODAY
Men newly elected to prominent
{iampus offices, retiring officevs, and
men prominent in the activities will
have their first gathering as a group
of "leaders" of the year when they
assemble this afternoon at Patterson
Lake. More than sixty invitations
have been issued, but the conflict with
Father's day is expected to reduce
the number to that of the first meet-
ing which was held' last fall.
Th'e men will meet at Lane hall at
2:30 o'clock, from where they will beI
transported in automobiles to the site
of the Fresh Air camp, twenty miles
north and west of this city.
The Campus Leaders' conference isI
an innovation in campus affairs, hav-
ing been introduced at the opening of
school last fall, when thirty men stu-
dents, together with Hal Coffman, sec-
retary of the S. C. A., and President:
Burton, met to discuss conditions
which prevail on the campus. At this
time Dr. Burton expressed a wish that
the meeting be made' a periodic affair,
It was hoped that the president would
be able to attend today's meeting, but
a late announcement states that he
finds it impossible to go at the time
set.
All men who have received invi-
tations but have neglected to acknow-
l n thrAm nn I n n llin4

It

in the Catholic
the coming year
diately following
Masses today at
raittee chosen last
hie following can-
us offices: Presi-l
nahue, '25L, and
E, vice president,
25, and Josephine
ng secretary, Nel-
'25, and Verena
onding secretary,
, and Francis L.
asurer, Bernardi
rd M. Fox, '25E.
ar will malke its

when she defeated Illinois 3-1 in a fast
game here this afternoon.

t

BLACKSOLD WINSDERBY
Louisville, Kentucky, May 17.-West
triumphed over the east for the first
time since 1921 in the historic Ken-
tucky derby today when Black Gold,
the favorite, won the race by a scant
)mir N no-th in a f lahinr drive tn the

COOLIDE HA BIG LEAD0
OVER JOHNSON IN 0REG0N
Portland, Oregon, May 17,-Presi-1
!dent Calvin Coolidge continued to
maintain a big lead over Senator Hi-
rain Johnson of California in returns
from yesterday's presidential prefer-
ence nrimaries. Figures from 700 of

'des! ing on the slab today, Jerry Person
Seen deLa ie will oppose the Iowa batsmen. BensonI
has exhibited great form in the lastJAPANESE APPII
Modern Romeos will go forth to- I few games he worked and should hold
morrow night to serenade their Juli- the Barry clan in cherk. Michigan
ets, when the Varsity G-lee club niem- wiltk hUil ihhrrZ
bers sing at the various sororities lineup.
and dormitories. Members of the club Tokio, May 17,-The
-re requested to "meet in the club clusion question and all
room at the Union at 7:50 o'clock to- M OMIIUi t engendered was mom
morrow night. gotten while Tokio thri
The serenade will begin promptly eat of the American avi
at 8 o'clock at the Betsy Barbour and FORLPU . G U M IJ I ;ing in the first time in h
Helen Newberry residences. The club _can and Japanese terrib
Iwill then go to the President's home. Ann Arbor landladies having vae- American army officer
SMlartha Cook residence. Delta Delta 4v -- t - , 1utt *i.rn ,?ina Kight ncivin r ores o

ia

r

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan