TUE WF.ATH. F&R
Sirt i.Irt aut
XXXIV, No. 180
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1924
PRICE, FIVE C
UORTON TO PLACE
LL 31AKE DEBUT IN NATIONAL
POLITICS AT CLEVELANID
ON JUNE 10r,
RESIDENT LEAVES FOR
rA SHINC.T'.N T'OCONFER I
SU3I3INEII DAILY WILL STIARUT I
1PUBLICATI1ON ON JUN'\E 4-
T.1he Summner Daily will be p)ub-
f ished on June 13, 14, and 16 slur-
Iing the commencement exercises
andl will begin regular pnubli--
cation on June 24, according to
Robert G. Ramsay, '25, Manag-
ing 'Editor of the Summer Daily.j.
IThe subscription rate is $1.50
for the season.E
All students who will b~e enroll-
4ed in the summer session of the
f University and who want to workt
Ion the Summer Daily are asked1
to call Ramsay at 2040 or Mans-
Ifield at 396, or to report at thei
Daily office in the Press Build-
injg on June 24. Tryouts for the
Ibusiness staff are asked to call
Clayton Purdy, '26L; or report to
jWORIDi'S RECORD) IN 40041 METER
HIURDLES BROK(EN BY ILEY
OF ILLYINOiS A. C'.
MICHIGAN MEN PLACE
IN OLYMPIC TRYTOUTS~
Ilutijiard Wins Broad Jump With Leap'
of 2 feet 8S icles; 'l'akes Second
In 100 JMeter Run.
GIBBONS WINS ON
1.0 ROUND BATTLE
VIC'TOR FOR C'iIA3PIO NSII1i
OF THE WORLD)
CARPENTIER UNABLE TO
KN OC K OUT IRISHMAN
G~o By; 'rake Heavy Punishimenit
In Finial iMinutes
Leave Of Absence;
VASITY BASEBALL TEAM
TAKES CONFERENCE TITLE
BY BEATING BADGERS S
t, Official Announcement Of
Acceptance To Be Made
Ithe business office in the t~ress By W. H. Noitemuan
Washington, ?Way 31, (By A. Y.) I Building on June 24. FryFilMa31-teesfm
---Selection of Marioan L. Burton, _______________________terrmildle-West were hesenfoh
president of the University ofth ideWswreconfrte
Michigan to place the name of final Olympic tryouts this afternoon
('allvin Coolidge before the Rie- I I I PlIk in the finals of the Central A. A. U.
publican national conventions Was VY trials.
definitely announced today by W, UU Ul5 L IU Riley of Illinois A. C. repeated hisj
W~lloniM. Btle, he4 o tI feat of a week ago when hie smashed ;
Coolidge campaign organization. ! l I tiro world's record hield by Frank
-f. LU ILomi in the 400 meter hurdles. Last
A.P.)I UIweek at the Missouri Valley confer-1
Washington, May 31, (By A..}-o nce meet he equalled Loomis' record
Dr. Marion LeRoy Burton,. president Bovrfi Andi ROOM FTo Be Cheaper 'Thani of 54 seconds, anti today clipped 1.9
of the University of Michigan will Current Prices Ini AnnI Arbor seconds off the mark when he finished
probably deliver the speech nominat- I ;says Bathes in 52.1. Snyder of Ohio State, winner
ing President Coolidge At the Re- of thle Penn Relay high hurdles, was;
publican National-Convention in Cleve- DONOR IS A1,71HOR OF SETj ()F,' a close second while Loomis of Michi-
land, June 10, according to an a.n- BOOKS WN COJP ORATION LAI gn fnse r.egtyrsbhn
nouncemnent today by William M. But- the winner.
lerthe oolige cmpagn mnage. "Te fWhite, h-.nky Indiar, aistance run-1
le, heColdg cmpig ange. iTe Lawyers' Club, founded by V. ner, of the Millet A. C. won tine 10,,000
Selection of the University presi- ~TCoK.'0 ...'2 ftemtrgidfo oreo hcg
dent, for many yearn a friend of Mr.NW CokA. ThCis1inscrip oftion i ntefnlsrtctfe h w a
Coo lidge, is understood to have been NwYr a" hsisrpto s;o+h ia tethatrtetohd,1
virtually agreed upon by those in t engraved on a tablet which has been kept pace for 22 laps. The two lead-f
charge of the Coolidge campaign and erected in the interior of the new Law ;cirs lapped the rest of the field onl the
a formal statement to, that effect is club which now is 'in progress th ieaond ilsieo'li
anticipated before Mr. Butler leaves cnsrcto, ago K. of C. was third. rrhe time was
fror Cleveland tomorrow. i William Wilson Cook was admiittedfatben leshntw mius
' slower than the world's record. i
The friendship between the P'resi-+ to the NewF York bar in 1ss Fi.le has D~oolittle of Butler .college won the 1
dent and Dr. Burton dates from 110 been engaged in active p~ractice in 3,0(00 mieters ruin leaving Isbell, former1
when the latter became President ofI New York City as the general counsel Michigan runner and conference two- s
Smith college at Northampton, Mass_! for the Postal Telegraph-Cable Co., mile champion, 70 yards in the rearE
Mr. Coolidge's home -town. During Commercial Cable Co., Mackay Cloin- b one!l pitintelathl
the seven years of Dr. Burton's ad-' inercial Pacific Cable. Co., and other la. ickof omrOhoSaesa
ministration at Smith, his friendship :corporations.distanckman ndformer hofStte 1star
With M1r. Coolidge was formed whirl:h "His work has been chiefly in cor- dis0 t cross ancwinyyerther10- t
has lasted undiminished vvhile Dr.' poration law, organizing and directing 000 meaternofs heountry r ter-pi
Burton has held the presidencies of ;the great corporation's. IHis llmto-st hidayIafeoll nsh.a(ate(a
thie University of Minnesota and the oncdchasractcristic is 1his intelle~i- Hbehd obell. ia ok nes ..
Univrsiy o Mihiga an Mr Col-'ualquality, Hle possesses an interest- I rst in the broad junip- with a leap;r
idge has become President of the , ing and extensive library and his 'dl- of 2 4feet, 7 7-4 inchles. Jones of I.t
Michtigain City, Int., May 31,-T9111
umy Gxibbous, the rugged Irishmuan of
St. Pmaul, was givent the referee's de.
('15101 over Georges Carpentier, Idol
of France, following a ten round fightl
in Fit zgibbons sky bule arena here this~
Gibbonts was the agressor through.
out the fight. The Frenchmnan, who
fought a mau'te ,ful battle against the
world champion at Bloyles 't'hirty
Acres in ?Yew jersey, wits only a
shuaqoi~v of hIts former self. He show-
ed only at intervals his cunning which
characterized some of his battles.
Tangen, 31)........ 3
Dugan, rf.......... 4
Goss, 2b........... 4
Aschenbrenen, c ... 4
Christianson, p ... ,3
Johnson, if .........3
Ellingson, ss....... 2
Steen, lb.......... 1
Coleman, lb....... 2
Ruether, p......... 0
CHRISTIANSON IS DRIVEN FR
THlE BOX LN EIGHTH
[JABBY FANS 11 BATTER!
IALLOWING ONLY _2 HI'
XKipke Knmocks Home Ruin, Scoring 'i
Men Ahead of H-im In The
ByF Ralph N., Byers
In a game replete withi thrills
with the pitching of Jablonowski
outstanding feature of the gai
Michigan's Varsity baseball teamc
ched the Conference championship
Prof. Ray X. Inume l
A member of the faculty 91 the
public speaking department who has#
been invited by the president of the
U'niversiy of Southern California to
spend a year there at Los Angeles
as dean of the School of Speech which
is bieing organized.' He Yeas been
granted a leave of absence by the
Regents of the University of Mich-
29 0 2 24 12 4
3l 1!ichi : n
!Giles, 2b........ .
(Bachmann, If ..... .
Steger, rf .........
u~itea Mates. uring the past win- version flas been writing, particularly
ter. Dr. Burton and his Wife. were ini the field of corp~oratioin law."
guests for several days at' the White Law Corporations in 6 volumes, now
House. ini its eighth edition, is Mr. l'ook's prin-
cipal work and is th'e most widely utsed
President Mfarion 1L. Burton left -authority on the subject, The royal-
Ann Arbor yesterday for Washingtton. j. ties of this 1bo0k were donated by the
Dispatches from the calpital indiicated author for the endowment of the Nlich-
thliat he will accept the proffered honoir ijan haw Review.
of placing President Coolidge in nom- Construction work on the Lawyers'
ination at the C. 0. P. convention. cluib has been pi'ogressiprg rapidly and
but no statenient of the reasons for it is expected that the club will be
his trip was given out. r s(dy for occ'upancy by September 1.
At the President's office it, was A pplications for lI)ed rooms and dining
stated that he has so far recovered hall seats will be taken in the order
from his recent illness as to be able of seniority for 1)th the dining hall
to make the nominating speech. Hie and roonis. Places for 50 students
has been confined to his homie for flow in the class of 1925 literary col-
nbout a month, going' to his ofmee lege will be reserved in the dining
onl ocasinaly o tke ar offin hall. These students are nowv enroll-
portant business and last week it was ed in the six year combined course in
announced thiat he will have only a I letters and lawv and will be freshmian
minor part in the Commencement ex Ilas next year.
ercises. D ean Henry MV. Bates of the Law
____________________school has estimated that the cost of
A. C. wasf second while Northarup. a
Mticigan freshintz.n,' took third place,,
'!quailifying for the final to be held at
In the finals of the 10i
me'ter semi-finals Hutbbard of Michi-'l
gan took a second, inches behindI
Washington of Chicago. The .time,a
3 10.7, was faster thian any 'which has;c
.been made' n any preliinary heat.
The 1500 mheter run gathered to- G
'geth-er t wo of the greatest middle (his-
i ance runners in the world, Joie Rayt
} fnd Ray Nikei' of the 1. A. C. Jloie!
Ray started the race in second post -.
Ilion andI kept his plIace until the mid-;
'dle of the second lap when his team
mate headed him. The two meen ran
even until the final stretch when t
Bluker left Ray ten yards in the rear.
crossing the tape in 3 tnin. 58 9-10r
sec., less than 4 seconds bjehind the
Iworld's record. Kennedy, Notre Damce'sa
great innler, finished fourth behind t
tWharton, former Illinois star..
Ray Smith of Michigan, leading t
high jumper, clearedi 6 feet four and
one qutarter inches in a jump off for a
third place in the event eqluallingt
the first place h~eight of Osborne.,t
'P'his is one half inchm better thanc
Smith has ever done before, and he a
will be favored to place to in the
final tryouts as a result of his m'ec-
3licimigan 'Takes 'Thirdl
jRay Watson of I. A. C. lived uP tot
expectations when lie won the 800's
.meters two yards ahead of Cusack,'
University of Chicago freshmanitein-t
.ke of Aichigan coming in a good third. a
IWatson.'s time, 1:52:2, was only .3a
seconds behind Meredith's wor'ld rec- t
Michigan City, May 31--(13y A.P)- f aboosup.., 42nr 0pee
A telegramn was read from the ing -IL J PA ESE- -- - -i best~ 2'~0
from Jack Dempsey challenging theA Ij 36' 9 1427 9 iIwly
wi'inem' of the Carpentier-Gibbons fightoIlv
taking place here this afternoon. The( Score by' innings: fliits,
i'ing cleared for action at 4:15. The ( 123' 456 789 the of
3"'R T S U M T E fight, round by roundl, follows: !Wsosn -0000000 ta
Roqun<d One Michigan - 101 300 04x-9 io,1
They shook hands, Carpentier was Note Declares Exciusiohi Set0ioIs .Jabb:
sliom't with a left, and dr'ove right and U'nwelcome, Since Based On a mna
lfeft to the body in a clinch. Carpen-; Race Discrimination I eti to
t icr was away and Gibbons landed with I He st
lr~i ett h ra.Crete tJ1 EI1!lICI:I 1pfan ni;
reached with right to the chin. Both L IPI feat i
crssdwiha ef alo t technEXRSS 1.S. F1 NDSIIHO EW M N GE1a
wuel were boxing cautiously, GibbonsMa3,(B A.P) then;
and Carpentier backed away. When j Vahmgo, Jaiby
he drove in Gibbons drove both fists. Japan's solemn protest" ;against' the lierrick, Reed And Seick Receive I the of
to the body. Tomo landed a left to the; exclusion section; of the new linmigra- AppI~gntments To Athletic out o
body, and Carpentier a left to the chin. t ion law was formally presented to.' NRigershilps pr
Carpentier carne back with a left to ' -z
thIe b~ody. ('ar'pentier 'landed a hard Secretary Hughes today by Anibas- IAS SISTAV'i'S AAI Tl ~ i"
right to the head. Gibbons sent a left sador Hanlhara and was nade public FO :' 1Ei 4 lM l ni;
to the dim. I~~~ at the state department without coi- FO NXTYA ALO AMlinn
anent. Big rT
Round 'Two Coupled with the protest is the re- New managers for the* sports of; left.fl
Gibbons feinted for an op~ening and I ;guest of the Japanese government that baseball,- track, andi interscholstics nen
hopped a left to the body. He fol- thme American government take "all .were announced at the final mieeting tritult
lowed with a. left to the chin. Tomni possible and suitable mneasiimrea" for teBado i'coso tltc i
othLo-doDietrofAheis;etilanded a left to the chin, forting C'ar- remnoval of "discrimination." _lade
penierto esit. arpntir nisstl The communication (declared inter- lst night at the Unioni. These man- Ide
a ~ ~ ~ ~ , 1ett h hnadGbospud national discriminations are particu- agerships will take effect next year h
ul him in the body. Gibbons hooked larly "unwelcomie" when "~based on ats will the assistants namied with first
alttotebd.Creteladdrace" as discrimilnation of that char- thlemi. Gihes
alftotebd. aretrladdactor is expressed in the exclusion '25E, lke Ba]
a left to the body, and. Gibbons swu ng Orville W. Reed, , was ap~point-
a right to time jaw. Gibbons landed; statute. The history of the comnemr ed mianm4er of b'aseball. HeI will -be! secon
a left to the jaw. driving Carpentieirca g'eetbewe h w on assisted by Fret Brick N. Eaton, '26.E, -ar
tries, it is declared, shows that the EiFIese,'26. rewarSevns
inotecreCrete mselJapanese governinent has sought to altern thro
left and received two left in i'eturn. } t ainl fo dsrmn 26, and F. Lyvoins, '26. Adolph' .Blt
SLovenmar, '26, was nanied alteroat
Rouind Three i tory .zimigration. legislation in the - I 1)ase
Gibbons nissed a left to the head. ' U.nited States," wvhich position was , =Track: will he'-managed by A. Vant' In
C'arpentier caught Gibbons on" the jaw i "fully understood and appreciated by.gnHerck 25 h scee Arhranoth
with a right. in a clinch, Gibbons: the American government." 1 ~ ~ '4 Teassatnaa sacr'if
drovp a rigtit andl a left to the body. -"'the Japanese government desiresI ers named are Harry B. Koenig, '26, score,
Gibbons issedla right uppercut. In 1 now to point out," says the note, , Donald 'L. Moore, '26, Robert M. Gr'ab, takin
a clinch, Gibbons drove two lefts to "that the new legislation is in entire '26, 'and Montgomiery Woodr'uff, '26. i secuti
the body. Gibbons swung a left to disregard of the spirit and circum- I Joseph A. Graves. '26E, was selected1 is
the head, and a right to the body in a stances that underlies the exclusion 'to act as alternate assistant in track. with
clinch. Carpentier missed a left of the treaty of 1911."1 Interscholastics will be managed by ; three
swing to the head. Gibbons planted j It is added that the provisions of thei Kenneth Seick, '25. The assistants, follo'
a left andi a right to the hotly. ToniI new law "have made it inpossible, named for this activity amre James 1Wilso
tailed wvith a right to the hed n or Japan to continue the undertaking E Newton, 26, Richard Earh'art, '26, Rob. I hone,
theywen ino a corer.Carenter assumed under the gentleman's atgree'- ert Weadock, '26, Kenneth Kellar, '26,; secon
theyo ve a l into ao rn r. apntT ' tier ment." --and alternate, B a le lig t '6 ilso
dr v l f oo n o o is t m There was no indication when an :_______rmight,
kni \erican refoiner will be forthcoming. I Tilt
Fourth R~iuiid ;it can be said, authoritatively that it IIll Df0 A ~ tu
Thyclnhdadlol.uktl~ be couched in language care- UiL UU IU JfI outrJ,
left to thie body. Gibbons hooked a' rfully calculated to convey assurances hyciceadTn.Iuce IL1010 Sth e
leI't to the chin and. stopped over a left o iinl etmn twr aa Q ~ fff hi
totehead. Carpentier backed away-oatfriendy etimenth w aat it I IFELD IHUSEChis
sddnly lashed onme to Gibbon's; chin sheargmetachae b l'oleneoUiu IL'. et
Carpentier blocked a short right teruetoavacdiyToi. loitbl
the chin. Tom backed Carlpentici' into; - Construction of a secondl balcony in pe cd ti
corner. adpui hin in tehaR ciasJyhe Yost field house, which will add foKurk
and body. CG rpentier dropped a right , 1700 seats to the capacity of the struct-i Bachi
to the face, and caught two hefts to l nC ristian Re inn :Lure, and the donation of $250 to th-e IP,
second consecutive year on Ferry
yesterday 'afternoon by trouncing
uonsin by a 9-0 score,
awing more prowness than has
displayed here before this season
y had the Wisconsin team comi-
Ay at his mercy and turned in the
ganie of his career. The star
verine twirler yielded only two
one in the opening inning and
ether in th'e following framne. Fr'om
time on the Badgers went down
tw-o, three, until the ninth when
y let, up somnewhat and walkedl
n. Eleven strik~eouts are credlit-
the Maize and Blue mnoundsman.
;tarted out in the initial frame by
ing two men and duplicated this
in both the second all( third. H~e
added one hiere and there until hie
reached a total of 11 hatter.
Y also brought himself fame on
3ffensive, collecting fouir safe hits
of four times at bat for a perfect
irry Kipkke-'wis another man to
'with th sl. ft " ig t.t
ig, Harry, bafting for his last
in a Conference game ended his
Pen career by socking one to deep
ield for az home run, scoring two
ahead of him. Kilike also con-
Led am spectacular circus catch inl
second inning when lie aced into
left to mnake a lea pi'ng catch of
nuel's long fly.-
!e W'olverines started out in the
inining by 'counting one rtin.
lead off with a single and Kip-
nid Gles were safe at first and
nd w~hen 2 ~hristianson munffed
'y roller. iachnian bunted to-~
[first base and Giles beat Steen's
w to third bease filling the bases.'
then grounded down the first-
line and G-les sc'ored on the out,
the third inning Michigan mnade
her when Jabby singled, Giles
Year With Good
Issue for June!
room and board in the new chub will
be lower than the current price in
Ann Ar'bor. Plans for the organt-
n ation of a staff of emiployees and tare
engagment of a business mmanager for
the club are well under way, accomrding
to a statement by. i) u ates. The
uce i m to second, and Jabby
"d On a single by Bachman after'
ig third on Kipke's out. Five con-
lyie hits by Haggerty, Dillman,
on, Steger, anda Jabby coupled
two errors by Wisconsin added
fmore to the Michigan total in the
wing inning. Haggerty scored on
on's hit, and, after the throw
Aschenbrener pegged wild to
td, allowing Diliman to score.
on came home on, Steger's hit to
ie Maize and Blite scored the final
runs in the eighth. Withi Steger
Jabby mrade his fourth safe hit of
game. Reuthver then replaced
stianson in-the box. Giles hit to
;hcr anh the latter attempted to
de Jabby at second but Goss drop-
uce throw and both mlen were safe.
to then cr'ashed through with his
base clout, clearing the bases.
iman drew- a base",on balls out of
I I 1L'1"" LU L Le. I 1uj wn ne p t
A profitable houir may be spent read- 1 ch.ased from H-ayden and Co of New
lig the last, the June, issue of Chimes York City.
wich, appeared on the canipus Fri4day. ;- -
for there are several articles of gen -
eral $nterest and at least one special 011ET0R1 INSRUCOR
article in which the individual as such Olau~~uu~
ina~y be interested. The concluding I
isu ios much better than was t'o be WILL VISIT IN EUROPE!
expctdinasmuch as June issue:
are usually the dumping ground of IFn'mmeso ~emhtrcd-
unused material accumulated during1For emr4fthreoicd-
the yar.I1Partmnent will spend all or part of ther
Cimnes this year has done the-"units- I sommner in Europe and England it wvas
tial, in that it announced its policies ,anunounced yesterday by Prof. T1. E.
definitely and stuck to them. John1 M:R:nkin. Among themi will he Pro-
Baco, Hi reirin maagin, e ir fessor Rankin himself, who is .leav-I
i an open letter to the campus. dis- ! ng at the conclusion of the Summmer
cusses sotme of these policies and oth-t session wit h Pr'of. John L~. Brunu of
ers, and this article is worthy. So. al-j the journalism department.
So, are the discus,,ions of the propos-.1 Professor Bruinm has been gi'aitd
ed Fine Arts building, with an editor- a leave of absence for the y(ea' of
ial cartoon by Jack Clark. 1924-'25 and will stay inl Europe with}
All three summer camps of the Ummii- his famcily. if. F. Fletcher, andl it. D.
'versity are treated of in an article Horni of the RIhetoric department will
piece, giving information to students spend the entire summer in Europe.
ord for the event. I-lattendorf of
SMichigan was fourth. Reinke ran in
his customary style, keeping to fifth
Iptosition until the final 120 yards. His
f finial sprint down the stretch failed
to catch Cusack.
beschinsky, star sprinter on , the
Michigan freshman track team, took
the 200 meter final, after a har'd race
with Ray of Butler at the tape. Grin
and Alderman of M. A. C., thir'd and
fourth, both aheadh of Otto, equaller of
world's record in yesterday's race.
Myers, for'mer Dartmouth man, now
.' with the I. A. C', took the pole vault
at 1 3 feet 1 and 1-2 inches. Brooker
of Michigan wasi secondi at 12 teet six
inchmes, while LandoWski, formerly of
FMichigan, and now jump~ing under the
I. A. C. tri-c'olors was third with a
jumep of twelve feet even. Prout.
fouarth, a IMichigan freshman, at eleven
I feet six inchles.
the chin in return. Carpentier landed - Olympic fund' was authorized at,- a,
a right to the chin, but Tom ( lucked Inoeognrctl meeting of the Board in Control of
anthrTwo t tej1. abeltizAthletics last night in the Union. The
anoherlef tothejaw Ca'petie -offered this season by Palmer Chris- b'oar'd voted to award gold'baseballs to
missed a right swing to the jaras J tian, University orgamist, one at the k le1rnal 1,ad-atrNe
'the bell sounded. r egular hour, 4:15 o'clock on 'Wed- -;le rnal 1,ad'atrNe
Imanl, '18, and authorized thue building
Round Five n fesday after'noon, June 4, in Hill au- I of two miore concrete tennis courrts at
Carpentiem' began backiing away, and l ditorium, and the other at the sanmer Ferry Field.
Gibbons landed a left to the head.i time on Baccalaureate Sunday, inI -
In a clinch they lunclied each other honor of Commencement. These con-1
on the body. Tonm was short with a certs are open to the public. The1SEOR IT OIC
right to the head. Carpl) anded a prgaflos
r mighmt and stopped one in i'cturnr. The i Wednesdlay, June 4:Th ivttincm teewl
l Choral~ Prelude "Rejoice Ye Pure in Thintaoncm teewlI
Frnhan wsboigcatosl Hort"......... ...,Sowerby - have additional..paper announce-t,
andi contimnally backing away.'t'omng M 'I ments for member's of fife class }
caught hint m with two' ights to the i Ae aria ............Bach-Gounodl i odsr xta o .Te
Jaw, Carl) missed twvo rights t~o the Scez............Hollinsi may be obtained at the booth In
hed ibmsedtolet t h Variations on "Weeping, MVourning, 3:3 Illf '0 '
head. Gib misedrtwowleft"to tise' University Hallrom
head. Gibbons whipped two rights 1 Wili Sng orDing."....si '. . .i 5:00 Wednesday afternoon. Th'lose
i to ti-e bodv a-nd a left to the body,.miz on Deestriger"1 who have not alreadly called for
iloiiud Six r Caprice ...............Wolstenhole.ner ores; afarirshudd
('ibbons drove ('arpentier" into a cor- In ' the Church.........svo5 t that time
re'w ,ito oyl ,c-ms o3''epio amfrSud;Jue - The following meni have been
handed t rvo lefts to thee tead. andi a................................... selectetd to comoplete the quota'
wild pithlie went down to second
fromt where he scored the fourth run
of the inning when Blott doubled down
the third bease line.
Sunimary:-iome runs, Kipke.
Two base hits, Blott. Struck out--by
Jaeblonowski, 11, by Christianson, 2.
Hits--off Christianson, 1 2 in 7 1-,3 in-
nings; off Reuthter--2 in 2- innings5.
Ease on balls--off Jablonowski, 2,
i f Christianson, 1 off Reuther 1,
Doulle plays-illman, Giles Wilson;
Dugan and Goss; Chiristianson, Elhing-
. son and Coleson. Passed hall-Blott.
'. Wild pitch., Reuther. Hfit by pitcher,
. Freshman :breaks
Vick Lcschinskcy, Michigan freshman
s and( a rmeuhem'of Concuih hukTlTovt.'s
who propose to attend them. There is
also a highly entertaining discussion
of "Movie :Manners," by Jerry Hloag,-
mkanager of the Majestic theater.
"how happy we will be" article is in-
cluded in the issue, dealing with tihe
)roped-for Women's League building.
This feature, by Nellie Rittenhouse,
should be of interest to all women on
S New York, May 31.-An airplvne de-
feated 35 pigeons in a race fromt Miller,
Field, Staten Island to Washington,
IKansas City, May 31.-The opening
Igun of the national shrine convention,
tto be held h-cre June 3-4-5, was fired]