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May 30, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-30

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IV. No. 179





- W ilr IIM

f. }







Chimes Appears
,for Last Time
Of Year Today
Chimes finishes up the year with
the June issue which appears today.
Many interesting articles are to be
found in the number, moreover, which
are usually not to be expected of
final numbers.
"Track-Fifteen Years Ago and To-
day," the first article that Steve Far-
rell, track coach, has ever written for
a campus publication, will1be interest-
ing to all students who follow athlet-
ics. The article is illustrated with
snap shots of track stars in action.
"The Collegian of Modern Fiction,"
by Henry 'Louden Wilson, treats in
clever fashion of his subject. "When

Kipke's Somersault Catch of Texas
Leaguer Proves Sensation
Of Game




Professors Aigler, Goodrich, Grover,
Grismore, Goddard, And Dean
Bates Appointed
Regents of the University yesterday
adopted the report of the Senate
council of the University recommend-
ing that the student council have pre-
liminary jurisdiction in discipline
cases. The Senate council passed the
action early in the week, and now
that the Board of Regents has ap-
proved of the plan it will take effect
next fall.j
The Student council committee that
will act on this matter was chosen
at a recent meeting of the council
and is composed of: Alfred B. Con-
nable, '25, president of the council;
Edward M. Fox, '25E, vice-president
of the council; Philip M. Wagner, '25,1
man'aging editor of The Daily; Johnl
A. Sabo, '25, and Charles Merriman,


Adopt Resolution
The adopted ruling, drawn up by
the two committees, the students con-
mittee being composed of 'John Kelly,
'24, president of this year's Student
council; Donald Steketee, '24; andI
Stewart W. Boyer, '24, and the faculty
committee being composed of Dean'
Alfred Lloyd of the Graduate school l
and Prof. Ralph W. Aigler of the
law school, is as follows:-
"Resolved. One: That the advisory
committee of the Student council com-
posed of the president of the council
and four other members be given the
power, subject to paragraph three, to
conduct preliminary investigations in-,
to all cases concerning disciplinel
which under the present system arel
referred by the Dean of Students toi
the University committee on discip-
line or the Senate committee on Stu-
dent affairs.
"Two: That the advisory committee
of the Student council shall make a
confidential report of its findings of!
fact and its recommendations as to
punishment to the Dean of Students
for transmission to the proper faculty
committee, which shall have the au-
thorty to accept, reject, or modify the
Section Three
"Three: That while the Student,
council asks for power to investigate
"all" cases which the Dean of Stu-
dents would ordinarily refer to one
of the faculty committees. it is under-
stood that there may arise cases in
which it would be inexpedient for
the student committee to function.
When, in the opinion of the Dean of,
Students any such case arises a
committee composed of the Dean of
Students, the chairman of the Uni-
versity discipline committee and the
president of the Student council, each
having one vote, shall determine de-
finitely whether the case in question
should be referred to the Student ad-
visory committee."
Faculty members of the Board of
Governors for the new Lawyers' Club
which will be open in the fall were
named by the regents. They are:
Professors Ralph Aigler, Herbert F.
Goodrich, Grover C. Grismore and
Edwin C. Goddard, all of the law
school. Dean Henry M. Bates of the
law school is president of the board.-
Stason Appointed
Edwin B. Stason of Sioux City, Ia.,
was appointed professor in the law
school beginning next fall. Dr. Ever-
ett S. Brown of the political science
department was made an associatE

' .

r :;

Dreams Come True," by Nellie Ritten- Michigan stopped the winning streak
house, gives the history and some facts of Notre Dame's baseball nine, 9-6,
regarding the new Women's League yesterday afternoon on Ferry Field
building. in one of the hardest fought games
Michigan's need for a fine arts seen on the diamond this season. The
building is made clear in "Dressing entire nine innings were filled with
Up the Fine Arts," an illustrated ar- hard hitting and flocks of errors and
ticle by George Rich. The frontis- the Wolverines were forced to come
piece, by Jack Clarke, also deals with from behind on two occasions to
the fine arts building. overcome two and three run leads.
Excerpts from poems by Robert Notre Dame started out strong in
Bridges, a treatise on "Movie Man- its first time at bat and put two
ners" by Gerald Hoag, manager of the runs across the plate with a. pair ofI
Majestic theater, an open letter to the doubles. Michigan lagged until the
campus from the retiring editor of third when a hit and a sacrifice fly
Chimes, and articles on the three sum- brought Kipke and Bachman home.
mer camps of the University are the Again in the fifth the Irish took a
main points of the remaining mater- spurt and brought their total up to[
ial. I five and it was not until the seventh
that Michigan evened up the score.
Have Big Eighth
COMM EN CEMENT DMicHlgan had its big inning in the
eighth when errors scored Giles, and
Dillman's fly cleaned the bases of
Bachman, BlottRand Haggerty. An
K6 2,-Pic, Irish rally in the first of the ninth
was cut short when Stryker relieved
Shoesmith, wEoACs showing signs
Will Play At Exercises, Also Bant of weakening after eight innings of
B011nce Frlday Itail. .
in FdyIn spite of the errors which cropped
Nigt Jout luring the struggle both teams
LAST OEFFIA1 APPE'AR.ANCE ;~ displayed a hard attack and the Notre
LAST(Wfl'tAI A.PEARA('E Dame nine, victorious in seven pre-
Wll,L BE ATl' OLT1P 1(S Tvious games against Conference teams
this season, was not beaten until
Forty nine members of the regular I achman took Prendergast's fly in
Varsity band have been chosen as tite the ninth. Shoesmith was largely
special band to play at Commencement responsible for Michigan's Victory and
festivities, June 13, 14, and 16. On from the time he settled down in the
Friday, .June 13, this group will furn- first until the Irish connected fort
ish the music for the Meiji-Michigan t'wo in a row down the third base
baseball game in the afternoon and line in the ninth he kept the oppos-
for the Alumni Band Bounce at night. -ng batters guessing. Notre Dame
On the 14th, they will play for the~ connected for eight base hits and
Alumni luncheon, the ball game, and! 'ot only three passes while Michigan .
the senior promenade, and on Mon- got nine safeties and seven passes.
lay, June 16, for the eightieth Com- Bltt, Dillman Star
mencement activities. Blott and Dillman shared the scor-
The following have been appointed ing honors for the Wolverines hith
for this special Commencement band: two safeties out of four tries while
C. P. Sellards, '24, and C. O. Crawford, Kike had two hits out of five at-
'25, drum majors; H. M. Osmun, '24; tempts. Vergara, Dunne, and Nolan
EdmundI-olben, '26; E. F. Smellie, iet the pace for the Irish with two
'24; F. L. Everett, '25E; T. B. Rider, out of five. Dunne and Nolan doubled
'27;'..RMeerhid, '27; .R..CFooherin succession in thq first and were
'27E;'L. E. Meyer, '27; R. R. Fisher, ,ronsible for Notre Dame's early
'27; H. H. Hathaway, '24; R. H. Mc-
Pherson '26; E. D:. Holdemaker,, '26; lead.
PH.o '26;sy '; D . demaern, '26; Kipke and Dillman both starred in'
C. H.Beardsley,'26; . D. Hartell, the field. Kipke's somersault catch
'24; C. . DeWitt, '25M; .J Waters, of Sheehan's Texas leaguer in the
'24; Q. M. Klein, '26L; A. M. Smith, eighth, retiring the side, was the fin-
'26L, A. M. Smith, '26L; L. R. Preston, est bit of running and jumping com-
, E bined which has ever been seen on
'24; L. C. Cooper, '24E; R. P. Evans, the Ferry Field plot. Dillman handled
'25; H. WV. Jackman, grad; T. C. Sch-
nierla, '24; S.i H. Shure, '26; K E. a quartet of chances which would
have stopped many short stops in the
Kipp; E. Bacon, '26D; B. W. Dains, big leagues and had as the only mar
'25; M. B. Curless, '24; F. C. Cutting, on his record his high throw to firstI
grad; W. II. McCracken, grad; J. E. in the eighth.
Altland, '24; J. G. Schepers, '24; D. J. Sheehan the first Irishman up in
Bullock, '26; S. H. Ying, '26E; J. E. the first drew a pass, took second on
Bacon, '24M; R. W. Bradley, '26; C .eyfirscre avassdtto s hrd
H. Morgenstern, '25; H. E. Fritsche, Cowley's sacrifice, advanced to third
'24; J. D. Miller, '24M; Chufei Wu on a fielders choice, and scored when.
J. T. Engle, '25; A. L. Gleason,'25M'. Dunne doubled to right. Dunne cross-
D. H. Goldsmith, '25E; A. H. Kentta; ed the plate when Nolan doubled to the
H L. Wilson, 27D same section of the field. Michigan
The uniforms of all those not on this got two runners on bases in the first
list are to be checked in to assistant with two out but Bachman and Blott
manaer hit onWednsda afer-both died on base when Haggerty foul-
manager White on Wednesday after- edout.dBothb sdes were retired feasi-
noon, June 4, at the band headquart- .y in th secodefrad l sfu
ers. The last appearance of the reg-1 nt e second rameand oneysmit
ular band will be today and tomorrow in the third. Kipke, the first Michi-
at the Olympic tryouts. nni t ei tarted thing

University Press Club Conference
Rated "Nost Attractive
In ountry"
Prof. J. R. Brumm of the school of
journalism announced last night that
Frank E. Vanderlip, prominent news-
paper critic, would address members
of the Press clul at its sixth annual
conference to be held here next fall.
Other probable peakers are Willis
Abbott, of the Christian Science Mon-
itor, and H. B. Swope, of Cleyeland,
one of the outstanding defendants of
modern American journalism.
"The conference of the University
Press Club," said Professor Brumm,
"is probably the mostattractive press
conference held in the country. In
the organization of this meeting, the,
three news associations of the state,
the Michigan League of Home Papers,
The Associated Press, and the Weekly
Papers, combine their efforts. Every
possible mens is .eing used to uphold
the reputation held by the conference,
in the coming pneeting. A repres-
entative of the American Association
of Newspaper Editors, a prominent
correspondent fr4m Washington, and
several faculty riiembers are to ap-
pear on the prog~ani xvhieh it is hop-
ed will be announced in full in a few
At a meeting of the executive com-
mittee of the club, held yesterday in
the Union, theHsatus of American
journalism, particularly in Michigan,
was discussed. This meeting was at-
tended by several of the notable edit-
ors of the state, including A. II Dan-
denburg of the Grand Rapids Herald,
Stewart Perry, of the Adrian Tele-
gram, Merle DeFoe, Charlotte Leader,
E. J. Ottaway, Port Huron Times
Herald (retiring president), Lee
White, '10, Detroit News, and A. L.
Miller of the Battle Creek Inquirer,
(new president) At this time a plan
was formulated to offer a prize of'
fifty dollars to the member who should
during the year write the best editor-,
ial on the subject of the "Responsibil-
ity of the Press."
The sixth annual conference will he
held at the Union November 20,21, and

Uteritz Nane
IAssistant At
Chicago, May 29.-Irwin Uteritz, '24,
one of Michigan's 1922 football stars,
was tonight named as an assistant
backfield coach on the staff of North-
western University athletic depart-
ment by Coach Glenn Thistlewaite.
"Utz" played at second base and,
short stop during the 1923 baseball
season and captained his team to a
Conference victory. In football last
fall he was severely injured in the
Marine game at Ann Arbor and was
unable to play in the remaining games
of the season.
He graduated in February.
Communication Against Exclusion
Bill Arrives at Embassy
For Presentation
Washington, May 29.-(By AP),-A
formal communication from the Jap-
anese government protesting against
the exclusion section of the new im-
migration law reached the Japanese
embassy here today for transmission
to Secretary Hughes.
Decoding occupied embassy officials
throughout the day and the document
had not been presented at the State
department nor had any appointment
been made with they secretary for
Ambassador Iannihara when the de-
partment closed for the day to reop-
en Saturday.
At the embassy no information as to
the nature of the protest was forth-
coming. State departmentwofficials
also maintained silence. The ques-
tion of making publio the protest will
be considered by Secretary Hughes
and Ambassador Hannihara after the
latter formally places the note before
th-e American government.
The only information thus far
available as to the form and substanceC
of the Japanese communication is that
carried in press dispatches which have
reported that the Tokyo government
regards the exclusion provision as
"discriminatory" and in violation of
a commercial treaty.

Today, the day that ha- been
set aside in honor of those brave
and admirable men who gave their
lives that we the members of their
posterity might live in a manner
befitting the peoples of the great-
est nation on earth, should be
used in the fashion for which it
is named. Memorial Day, the
day of tribute and reverence,
should inspire every loyal and
honest American with a profound
feeling of proudness, a feeling of
a task completed; completed, not
by ourselves, but by a group long
since departed. It is these men,k
the men of a former day who
fought and died that the Union,
the United - States of America,
should not be divided; that a
country founded on the basic prin-
ciples of democfacy should not
"perish from this earth."
In the midst of the strife and
struggle of the world, we are apt
. to let slip by the opportunity
which, inherently, we desire to
take advantage of. We become
busied with interests of many
natures, forgetting momentarily
ef the bit that we owe those who
gave their all that we might en-
joy life better than they. We for-
get that the world has not always'
existed as it does to-day; that it
is because of the desired additions
offered by such heroes as those
who participated in the . Civil
War that we are able to hold our
present leadership among the n a-I
tions of the world.. It was they
who started us on the way to. our
undisputed greatness; it was they
together with the noble men of
the Revolutionary time ,who have
made America what it is to-day.-
Therefore, the memory of these
men is not to be unpaid. Be you
a true American on this day.

Metre Steeplechas
Barrier To Fei

Preparations have been c
for the Olympic tryouts wl
be held starting at 1:15 o'c
afternoon at Ferry Field, an
all of the contestants are
awaiting the opening of the
track event ever staged in An
Ferry Field has been remo
meet the requirements of th
on the program, this being n
due to the fact that all the r
be run over metric distance
forced the officials in charg
field to remeasure the track
events, which will be idei
those on the' program of the
Games this summer in Paris.
number of the events slated
meet here have never beer
Ann Arbor before, the met
being a, novelty, as well as
of the races which care over.
distances which have no equi
the American card of events
Steeplechase Feature
The outstanding feature of
tire meet will be the 3,0(
steeplechase. This is the
casion on which this race
run in the Middle West, and w
to be of great interest to the
tors. A water jump for the a
been constructed at the eas
the field. The competitors
along the track until they i
barrier. Willie Ritola, the
star, is probably the best stee
runner in the world, althoug
her of other foreign luminar
a specialty of the event.
Ohio State is undoubtedly
of the Western runners in t





Seniors of
a final rally
the banquet

the University will have
be ore Commencement at
to be held at 12:15 0'-I

clock, June 12, at the Union. John R.
Effinger, dean of the College of Liter- I
ature, Science, and the Arts, will be I
the principal speaker at the gather- l
ing, while Walter K. Scherer, '24,
president of the senior literary class
and Dorothy A. Wylie, '24, vice-presi-
dent of the senior literary class, will
also address the outgoing class.
Edward C. Stark, '24, chairman of
the senior banquet, will act as toast-
master. The tickets, which cost one
dollar, will be sold at the main Union
desk up to the time of the banquet.
Alumni Hall Gets
Old Masterpiecel

Tokio, May 29.-Discovery of an al-
leged Korean plot to bomb the Ameri-
can and British consulates in Seoul'
(Korea) is causing some uneasiness,
there, press dispatches indicate. ,
Semi-official confirmation has been
made to a report that special guards
have been posted at the American
It is said that the guard will be kept
there for the present. It is learned
that the U. S. consul has been- advised
directly as well as the Japanese police
of the alleged plot.

Complete results of today's Olympic
events as well as play by play reports
of tomorrow's baseball game between
Wisconsin and Michigan, and the
trials tomorrow, will be broadcast by
[The Daily beginning at 2:30 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon from station WC
BC of the electrical engineering de-j
partment. Lewis N. olland, grad,
will have charge of the operation of
the plant in Engineering building;.
Direct wires to Ferry field will bring
simultaneous reports on both, athletic
contests, because of the importance
both have for the whole country, to the
radio station where The Daily will re-
I lay them to listeners everywhere on
the continent.
Cabot Leaves
For America

The tryouts will be conduct
somewhat the same idea as the
Games in Paris, considerable
mony prevailing. All officials v
dressed alike in white trouse:
blue coats, and the athletes w:
with them in a parade whic
open the meet. "The Star Sp
Banner'' will be played by th
,sity band at the start of the
and the competitors and officia
sing the national anthem.
- Hubbard ttered
The official will include so
the best-known track and fiel
in the West. Among the ho
referees will be Coach Field
Yost, Edsel Ford and James C
Conference schools will fur
number of the best athletes
meet. Coach Steve Farrell wil
-,everal members of the M
squad, among them being DeHa
bard, national champion in the
jump and hop, step and jun'
Brooker, who won the pole v
the Penn Relays this year, ai
ranks with Dean Brownell of
as the best vaulter in the Coni
Captain "Hap" Hattendorf an
lie Reinke, Michigan's sens
half-milers, and Ray Smith, st
jumper. Hubbard is practical
tain to go to the Paris meet a
without a peer in his two
Brooker vaults 12 feet 10 inch
sistently, and in form should
feet. Hattendorf and Reink
broken 1:56 in the 880 on ni
i occasions, and Smith is cap
6 feet 4 inches in the high ju
(Continued on Page Six

ofessor Ray K. Immel of the
ic speaking department xva;,
ted a leave of absence for one
to become dean of the school
eech at the University of South-
California. Carl Brandt was ap-
ed as instructor in the depart-
of public speaking.
eveland, May 29.-The Republic-

New York, May 29.--Funeral serv-
ices for Victor Herbert, noted com-
poser who died . suddenly Monday,
were held at 2 o'clock yesterday aft-
ernoon at his home, 321 West 108th
street. The Rev. Dr. Ernest ┬░Stires,
ector of St. Thomas' Episcopal church,
Do you want a car?
Do you wanmt to learn to dance?
Do n want help?

(Continued on Page Six)
Coach Fielding H. Yost will leave
Sunday for an extended speaking tourj
through the nor'thern part of the state,!
I following which he will attend a con-
ference of athletic directors for the
Western conference June 6 and 7 in
Among the cities which Coach Yost

David E. Heinemann, '87, who has
just returned from Europe, has loan-
ed to the Alumni Memorial hall twoE
pictures, one an old Italian master,
and the'other a portrait of his dau-
ghter by F. Ellice Hopkins of the
British Faculty of Arts. The old mas-.
ter is a Madonna and Child and is an
early seventeenth century work.' It
was discovered by Mr. Heinemann in
Paris. A large picture of Sante Bar-
bara and other saints in the Alumni
building also was loaned by Mr.
Jump Will Make

Mr. Julio B. Luzunaris, instructor
in the Spanish department, is going
to conduct a party to the West Indies,
Central and South America during the
coming summer vacation. The party
which is limited to twenty persons will
sail from New York on June 28. They
will visit Cuba, Panama, Costa Rico,
Colombia, and Jamaica.
Mr. Luzunaris will give instruction
in conversational Spanish during the
trip. Lectures on the history, politic-
al situation, and customs of the var-
ious countries will also be given. Thr
trip is to be much more reasonable
Mthan any like trip being conducted this

Dean Hugh Cabot of the Medical
school, who was recently called to It-
aly where his daughter, Mary E. Cabot,
lay between life and death for days,
sailed from Italy yesterday. Accord-
ing to a cable report, his steamer vill',
arrive in New York June 7th.'
The report did not state whether or
not Mrs. Cabot will accompany him.
Whimsies Final
Issue Presented

Phi Beta Kap
Accepts A

Featuring two short stories and a.
poem, Whimsies, Michigan's literary

Campus Photos DispAayed
A private showing of campus photo-
graphs was given Thursday evening
by Margarte White, '27 and Everett
Chapman, grad., in the parlor of Hel-
en Newberry residence. These two

magazine, made its last appearanceI Two more members, I
of this year yesterday on the campus. Cannon, '24, and Helen Jos
Th thissue astfarayreesenati.bridge,''24, were admitted
The issue was fairly representative Kappa, honorary literary
of the bes-t that Whimsies can coM- meeting leld yesterday
mand. The new members were n
The first of the two short stories is the society at the regular
- - - ~ .I an error in the orig'inal li,

0 1

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