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February 22, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-02-22

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DEDICATED
TO
JUSTICE

Y

Ith

~Iaiig

Section
One

VOL. XXXV. No. 105.

SIXTEEN PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1925

SIXTEEN PAGES

PRIGE, FIVE CR2IM

I

POPULAR PIANISTS
WILL APPEAR ITH
DETROITSYMPHONY
MAiIER, PATTISON AND SHATTUCK
TO ACCOMPANY ORCHESTRA
TOMORROIV
USE THREE PIANOS
Memorial Number Will Open Program;
Selections From Vrieg And
Beethoven Included
Guy Meier, Lee Pattison, and Arthur
Shattuck, widely known American
pianists, will appear tomorrow even-
ing in Hill auditorium with the De-
troit symphony orchestra, playing se-
lections upon three pianos. Extensive
tours have been made throughout the
leading cities of America by Mr. Maier
and Mr. Pattison, who have been con-
sidered outstanding artists bycritics
everywhere.
The program will be opened with a
memorial to the late President Marion
L. Burton, the funeral music from
Wagner's "Gotteramerdung." The
popular Peer Gynt suite from Grieg
will ,also be offered, in additon to a
Beethoven symphony, and concertos
from Bach and Liszt.
Quotations from the Detroit Free
Press make the following comments
upon a recent Maier-Pattison concert
given in Orchestra hall. "Mr. Maier
and Mr. Pattison have set a distinct
standard in their ensemble work. Not
only is their extraordinary unanimity
so far as technical matters are con-
cerned most remarkable, but sensative
to each other's thought and aesthetic
side they have developed a perfection
and brilliance of performance which
would seem unattainable. The two.
grand pianos facing each other are
under their hands but one superb in-
strument. They present numbers of
fine contrast, the delicacy and quaint
charm of the Bach' work standing out
against the' more spirited, colorful
Liszt composition. The latter has
been especially arranged and orches-
trated by Mr. Pattison and the power
and exhilaration of the reading given
it brought a great demonstration from
the audience."
These three artists have all been
heard previously in Ann Arbor, and
have favorably impressed the popu-
lace as well as the press.!
GRADUA TES OF
MICHIGAN LEAD
AS PROFESSORS
Graduates of the University have
taken leading positions in the profes-
sorial field over the entire country,
according to Dean John Effinger of
the literary college. Princeton uni-
versity is one of the foremost exam-
ples of this, he believes.
Among the leaders in the various
scholastic fields there, are found six'
graduates of Michigan. Christian
Gauss, '99, is head of the Romance
language department and dean-elect
of the school. Professor Gauss was
born in this city and was also an in-
structor in the University for several
years.
Two brothers, Duane R. and Donald
C. Stuart, both graduates of this insti-
tution, also hold professorships there.
Duane R. Stuart, '96, is a professor in
the Latin department, having former-
ly alsoserved as an assistant profes-
sor here. Donald C. Stuart, '03, is a
professor of dramatic literature at
that college.
Charles R Morey, '99, is a professor
of art and archaeology there while
Edward S. Corwin, '00 is a professor

of jurisprudence. When the latter
graduated from Michigan he was
president of his class, being first cal-
led to Princeton by Woodrow Wilson
in 1905.
Another of the leading Michigan
names on the Princeton faculty list is
that of Frank H. Dixon, '92, professor
of economics. He served here as as-
sistant professor of political economy
from 1897 to 1898.
London society women who follow-
ed the dictates of fashion and wore
low heeled shoes are returning to
high heels again, say fashion writers.
Wearers of the ?ow heels have not
only lost some of their ankle charm,
but have suffered from "ankle neu-
ralgia."

'Governor of State, Rising
From Sick Bed, Arrives In
Time For Funeral Services
Alex J. Groesbeck, Acting as honorary Pallbearer, Describes Reaction to
Impressive Ceremonies at Final Resting Place
of Late University President
Gov. Alex J. Groesbeck, reaching fares lined on either side by thousands
Ann Arbor at 1 o'clock from Detroit, of boys and girls, and citizens, all
after hope of his arrival had been who in silence paid tribute to their
leader, friend and advisor.

WORLD WILL JOIN
'IN BI-CENTENNIAL FRWSIGO

200TH ANNIVERSARY WILL
OCCASION FOR NATIONS'
CELEBRATION

BE

COMES IN 1932

abandoned because of a severe cold
which confined him to his bed yester-
day, acted as one of the honorary
pallbearers at the funeral services of
President Marion L. Burton.
Following the interment he issued
the following statement for publica-
tion in The Daily:
"On the slope of a little hill, amidst
a plentitude of roses, lilies, and for-
get-me-nots, with birds chirping and
singing, as the warm rain betokened
the coming of spring-there was plac-
ed the earthly remains of President
Burton. They had been brought from
the public residence, our thorough-

"As the family gathered and the
simple service was held the thoughts
of those who stood beside were of
him-what he was-what he stood for
-of his struggles and hardships-of
his ability-his rectitude of purpose
and nobility of character-of his am-
bitions to do and accomplish great
and lasting things for the youth of.
this democracy. Then as they turned
away they knew and felt that one of
nature's great Souls had passed."
Governor Groesbeck and Lieut-Gov.
George Welsh returned to Detroit late
Lesterday afternoon.

DANCE INSTITUTE
TO OPENTUESDAY-
Organizer of Folk Dance Society Will
Conduct Course For Directors
Of Recreation Work
.CONTINUES FIVE DAYS
Prospective directors of recreation
work will have an opportunity to ob-
tain material for their work at the
five-day folk dance institute for men
and women which will open at 5
o'clock Tuesday in Barbour gymnasi-
um.
The director of the course is Miss
Elizabeth Burchenal of New York
City who is the organizer and chair-
man of the American Folk Dance so-
ciety, as well as the author of numer-
ous books on the American rural
dances and the folk dances of Den-
mark, Ireland, and other countries.
For several years Miss Burchenal has
spent a part of each year in Europe,
living among the peasants and becom-
ing intimately familiar not only with
their folk dances and music, but their
traditions and point of view.
Tickets for the course will be on
sale tomorrow and Tuesday in Bar-
bour gymnasium at $2.50; single ad-
missions will be 50 cents. The course
will consist of tn lessons of one
hour each which will be given at 5
and 7 o'clock, Tuesday to Friday in-
clusive, and 10 to 12 o'clock Satur-
day morning.
More than 110 men and women stu-
dents from Ypsilanti have signed up
for this course, and the sale is also
progressing rapidly among the stu-
dents and residents here, according to
Miss Ethel McCormick of the depart-
ment of physical education
The material given will be suitable
for the use of directors of summer
camps, church organizations, Y. M. C.
A. or Y. W. C. A. work, and in schools.
Supper will be sreved at the gym-
nasium each night during the course
for those who prefer to stay.
ILLINOIS WINS;
HOOSIER FIVE
TOPS MAROONS
BASKETBALL SCORES
Illinois 3, Wisconsin 25.
Minnesota 20, Iowa 18.
Indiana 33 Chicago 22.
Chicago, Feb. 21.-Indiana defeated
Chicago 33 to 22 in a Big Ten basket-
ball game here tonight in which the
local team was outclassed at every
stage on both offensive and defensive
tactics. The score at the half was
19-8 with the Hoosiers on the long
end.
Logan, Indian forward, was the star
of the game, making fve baskets and
three free throws for a total of thir-
teen of his team's points. The Chi-
cago defense was weak and the Hoo-
siers broke through at will and be-
wildered the Maroons by making four
or five follow-up attenmpts at every
basket missed. In the first half, Chi-
cago reached tossing distance of the
basket only three or four times.
R. O. T. C. Captain
Will Resume Work
.. 4 .. -

SENTIMENT OF ALUMNI
EXPRESSED BY RUMNEY
Mason P. Rumney of Detroit
president of the Alumni associ-
ation, following the funeral ser-
vices of President Marion L.
Burton made the following
statement representing 'the al-
umni body of the University:
"The death of President Bur-
ton is no less a loss to the
alumni than to the students.
1-is genius for friendship, his
ability to inspire others with
his ideals and his power as a
speaker brought him into close
relationship with thousands
of Michigan graduates whomj
he inspired with a renewed en-
thusiasm and love for their
Alma Mater."j
| i
GLEE CLUB E NTERS
COKICAGO__CONTEST
aichigan-To Compete in International
Comeition; 25 Men Wil
lke Trip
Members of the University Glee club
will travel to Chicago to participate
in the Intercollegiate Glee club con-
test which will be held in Orchestra
hall tomorrow. Fourteen mid-western
universities will be represented and
the organization which wins the con-
test will be sent to New York to com-
pete in the national finals which will
be held in Carnegie hall. In compe-
tition held last year Michigan placed
second, and as the Glee club is con-
sidered quite superior to last year's or-
ganization It is hoped that it will
capture first honors this season.
The prize song, which all compet-
ing clubs will be required to sing,is
"Come Again Sweet Love" by John
Dolan. In addition to this the Michi-
gan delegation will sing "The Cos-
sack" by Monuiszko and "Laudes
Atque Carmina" by A. A. Stanley.
These numbers have been rehearsed
by members of the Glee club for sev-
eral months in prparation.
A selected group of 25 men have
been chosen to make the trip. Theyj
are: Theodore Harrison, director;
Carl B. Schoonmaker, '25, manager;
Dwight W. Steere, '26, accompanist;
W. A. Beam, '25; H. L. Bright, '25; E.
W. Brownbridge, '25; M. W. Cowen,
'26; J. W. Cowin, '25; R. B. Ehlers,
'27; C. S. Higley, '26; Barre Hill, '26;
0. H. Jekel, '25; M. W. Judd, '27; 0.
C. Koch, '27; A. C. Kreinheder, '26; 0.
H. Olson, '26; W. T. Palmer Jr., '26;
W. W. Spanagel, '25E; F. K. Sparrow,
'25; N. O. Staebler, '26; 0. A. Stocker,
'25; H. S. Tiffany, '27; T. L. Stost, '26;
G. R. Watland, '26A; and W. F. Wil-
cox, '25.
New Switchboard
Nears Completion
Work of pouring concrete for the
power plant addition to house oil
switches in connection with the new
switchboard is progressing rapidly,
and next week laying of brick will be-
gin. A carload of brick arrived for
this job yesterday.
The new switchboard is being pro-
vided by Alexander Dow, president
of the Detroit Edison company, at a
cost of $35,000. The University is

"Career and Achievements Belong to'
All Humanity," Declares
President;
Washington, D. C., Feb. 21.-An In-I
tention to invite the nations of the
world to join the United States in ob-
servance of the 200th anniversary of
the birth of George Washington in
1932 was announced tonight by Presi-
dent Coolidge on behalf of the com-
mission recently appointed to arrange
for the celebration.
Setting for the purposes for whichJ
the commission was created, the Pres-
ident in his statement, issued on thek
eve of Washington's birthday ,declar-
ed that "for the present it is impossi-
ble more specifically to suggest thet
purposes and character of the com-
memoration which it is purposed to
arrange."
"The 200th anniversary of General
Washington's birth will be an occa-
sion of such significance not only to
our own country but to the entire
world that it is manifestly fitting that
the American nation should appropri-
ately observe it," the President said.
"But beyond this it is felt that as
the life, the career and the achieve-
ments belong, not to a single nation,j
but to all humanity, it is proper that
the nation founded under his leader-!
ship should invite all other nations
and peopes to join in tbe observance
of this anniversary. The character,
the effort and th achievements o
Washington have made an impres-
sio upon the whole world as pro-
found as to have effected the varied1
course of history and to have touched
the lives of all who today live in thisI
world."
Ex-Daily ,Edilort
'Heads Paper
In Southl
(Special to The Daily)(
Schenectady, N. Y., Feb. 21.-Brwes-E
ter P. Campbell, '22, who for the past
year and a half has been employed in
the publicity department of the Gen-
eral Electric company, has accepted 1
the managing editorship of the Louis-1
iana Press at Baton Rouge, La. Hef
will assume his new duties immedi-I
ately.
When at the University of Michigant
Campbell wag on the staff of the'
Michigan Daily for three and one-half
years, being managing editor in his
senior year.
NEW CATHOLIC CHAPEL
TO OEN DODORS TODAY
Opening services in the new Cath
olic Chapel located at William and
Thompson streets will be held at 8
o'clock this morning. Rev. M. P.
Bourke, chaplain, will conduct the ser-:
vices.
Arrangements for the opening have
been under way for some time, and a
special student choir will assist at the
opening services.
Although the chapel opens for ser-
vices today, it will not be dedicated
until next Sunday. At that time the
Reverend Michael J. Gallagher, D.D.,'
Bishop of Detroit, assisted by other
church dignitaries will conduct the d-
dication ceremonies. Committees head-
ed by Joseph Finn are making ar-j
rangements for the service next Sun-
day.
Monday evening, March 2, a social
for the students will be held in theI
Chapel hall. Addresses will be deliv-
ered and a buffet luncheon served.
INTER-FRATERNITY BODY,
CAULLS SPECIAL MEETING1
I rnr rn T n

For the purpose of drawing lots for
places in the five groups p'tovided for
in the new constitution, the Inter-
fraternity council will hoed a special
meeting at 4 o'clock Thursday in room
302 of the Union.,
Nominations of members of the fac-
ulty and fraternity alumni living in
Ann Arbor for positions on the judici-

STUDENT FILE
FLANKS ROUTE
OF PROCESSION
Marked by the silent reverence due
their great leader, thousands of stu-
dents shoulder to shoulder, flanked
both sides of the streets leading from
the Burton home to the final resting
place of the late President in For-
est Hill cemetery.
Students who daily crossed the
campus in high spirits stood with un-
covered heads as the cortege passed.
Many times had some of these stu-
dents stood with uncovered heads
while he had passed. But yesterday,
for the last time, with grieving hearts
and saddened faces, they came to hon-
or him who came nearest fulfilling
their ideal of a man.
After the cortege had passed, the
line was broken, and in groups of
twos and threes they slowly wandered
away, dazed by the realization that
they had paid their last respects to
Marion LeRoy Burton.
FUNERAL LINE
FORMS GREAT
HUMAN CROSS
Few of the mourners who witnessed
the funeral procession as it left the
Burton residence yesterday realized
that for a brief moment a large hu-
man cross was formed, with the hon-
orary pallbearers and the casket form-.
ing the two ends of the cross section,
extending from the steps of the resi-
dence to the hearse, and the line of
friends and former associates formed
along the sidewalk of South Univers-
ity avenue representing the support-
ing staff of the cross.
As the casket was lifted to the I
shoulders of the eight student pll-
bearers, the entire procession paused
for a moment, making this last and
highest tribute that can be paid toJ
man.
ORCHESTRAS TO
EXHIBIT WARES
FOR UNION JOB
In order that the Union may have
the best orchestra obtainable to play
at its Friday and Saturday evening
dances, competition will be held in the
ballroom next Tuesday. Any orches-.
tra which desires to be considered
for the position should write an ap-
plication and mail it to Thomas Cav-'
anaugh, '27I4, president of the. Union
or leave it at the main desk.
A committee composed of the exe-
cutive council of the Union will act
as judges and choose one of the com-
peting orchestras to play at the Union
for the rest of the year. Orchestras
which desire to play before the judges
should be prepared to give an exhibi-
tion of their music some time ater
7:30 o'clock Tuesday evening., Or-
chestras should have from seven Io
nine pieces in order that sufficient
volume be produced for the large ball-
room. The orchestra which has play-
ed at the dances so far this year will
be one of the competitors.
The organization chosen by the
committee will start playing the reg-
ular dance next Friday night.
WILL ARREST
VIOLATORS OF
SMOKING RULE
Because of several complaints turn-
ed in regarding students smoking in
the aisles of the Majestic theatre upon
leaving the house, the state fire mar-
shal has stationed two men In the the-
atre to apprehend and arrest those
violating the fire ordinances.
It is strictly forbidden by the state
fire ordinances to smoke in theatres
and students are warned to refrain

from lighting their pipes and cigar-
ettes inside the local theatres. The
men stationed in the theatres have
been ordered to arrest any person
violating the ruling and it has been
stated that all such persons will be
punished to the full extent of the law,
Purple Swimmers
Take All Events
Chicago, Ill., Feb. 21.-Another na-
tional intercollegiate swimming rec-
ord was broken by Northwestern
swimmers in Evanston today as
Northwestern defeated Purdue 61 to
1 7, in a western conference swimming
meet. The Purple took first and sec-
I ond in every event. Paul Manovitz
swam the 40 yard dash in 18 3-5 sec-
onds ,bettering by 1-5 of a second the
joint record held by his teammates
Ralph Breyer, and Dick Howell.

MULTITUDE OF MOURNERS. PAY
I FINAL TRIBUTE1AS UNIVERSITY
PRESIDENT IS LAID AT REST
BEAUTIFULLY SIMPLE CEREMONY UNDER
SKIES OF LEADEN GRAY MARKS
FUNERAL SERVICES
By Robert S. Mansfield
Under skies of leaden gray, while all nature seemed to halt its rest-
less motion, the earthly remains of President Marion LeRoy Burton were
laid to rest yesterday. Supported by her two children, Paul and Jane, the
bereaved widow-stood with bowed head as the last words of the beautifully
simple ceremony were spoken over the bier of her husband.
At the house which sheltered the President during his long illness
were gathered those who had known him best-those whose association
with the great man had brought them to love him. Sober, drawn faces

marked with a grief too poignant for
known his presence. No sound of
PORTRAITS OF BURTON
DISTRIBUTED BY DAILY
With each copy of this morn-
ing's Daily is distributed a por-
trait of President M. L. Burton,
especially printed for Daily
subscribers. The portraits,
which are printed on prepared
buf paper, are suitable for
framing. hc h
The picture from which the
portraits were printed'was al-
ways President Burton's favor-
ite, and was, secured through
the courtesy of Rentschler, who
holds a copyright on it. The
portraits were printed as a re-
sult of a large demand for edi-
tions of the Daily containing
a. picture of the lost President,
and in order to give to the stu-
dent body a concrete remem-
brance of this great and noble
figure
- I
FUNRALSERVICESd
Groesbeck, Welsh, Special Committee
From State Congress, Regents
Present for Ceremony.
GATHER AT LUNCHEON
Many of the prominent men of the
state who attended the funeral serv-
ices of President Marion L. Burton
gathered for a luncheon at the Union
preceding the ceremony. Among these
were Gov. Alex J. Groesbeck and
Lieut.-Gov. Welsh who motored from
Detroit with George Haggerty, Wayne
county road commissioner. Mr. Welsh
came from his home in Grand Rapids
to Detroit yesterday morning.
Seven men from the state senate
drove from Lansing this morning.
These were Senators Frank P. Bohn
of Newberry, Burney Brower of Jack-
son, George Hunter of St. Johns,
Frank L. Young of Lansing, Harvey
Penney of Saginaw, Alonzo B. Green
of Hillman, and Eliza B. Howarth of
Royal Oak. These men made up the
special committee appointed by the
senate to represent that body officially
at the services.
Seven men also attended the lunch-
eon representing the lower house.
They were: Reps. Loomis K. Preston
of St. Joseph, Milton R. Palmer ;o1
Detroit, Miles S. Curtis of Battle
Creek, Douglas Black of Twining, Al-
i bert E. Van Every of Petoskey, Fred-
'erick Wade of Sagatuck, and David F.
Morrison of Gernfast.
Regents of the University also at-
,tended the luncheon, they being Junius
1 E. Beal of Ann Arbor, Ralph Stone of,

r tears thronged the rooms which had
voices was heard-a solemn and dig-
nified silence paying tribute in toe
highest sense to the greatness of the
dead.
As the last words of the impressive
benediction which concluded the ser-
vice at the house died away, the
mourners rose, and with welling
hearts moved silently from the house.
There was no music; no solemn fun-
eral strains sounded as the casket
bearing the body of President Burton
was lifted and borne out through the
door within hte view of the thousands
who were gathered in respectful sor-
row before the house.
As the casket was lifted to the
shoulders of the student pallbearers
the chimes of Michigan tolled the half
hour, sounding a fitting requiem for
the man whose living ears they had
so often delighted.
The rain had stopped, and with it
every vestige of breeze as the pall-
bearers moved down the walk between
the lines formed by the honorary
pallbearers and members of the Leg-
islative committee. Overhead from
their bare branches the trees which
have looked down upon entering and
leaving Presidents of the University
since 1840 bowed in last farewell upon
the casket which bore the body of
Michigan's greatest President to its
last resting place.
The gray arch of the sky formed a
perfect canopy-the tinge of mourn-
ing black softly miked with the white
promise of the future in a softly
blended tint-colorless, but with the
hope of color.
Between rows of students standing
bareheaded on the curbs, the line of
cars bearing the mourners to the
cemetery moved slowly away from the
house. Faces stamped with sorrow
showed through the windows of the
cars, and the recognized loss to the
University was plain to be seen on
the faces of those who lined the route.
Up, beneath the murmuring ever-
greens which stirred softly in a new-
risen breeze, up along the winding
road into the cemetery the line mov-
ed. Up, until the topmost point was
reached; and there stopped. The cas-
ket was laid upon the bronze plat-
form, banked with floral tributes. The
bereaved family moved forward, stand-
ing firmly, although visibly shaken,
with bowed heads while the last words
were spoken.
As silence fell again, they turned,
and were escorted back to their car.
Quietly the crowd dispersed, going
their several ways mute, and yet feel-
ing to the full the hope promised in
the simple words. It was over. The
first of Michigan's Presidents to give
his life in her service lay at rest to
watch from above the consummation
in the years to come of all his hopes
and dreams for the greatness of
Michigan'
In the prayer pronounced by Rever-
end Lloyd C. Douglas during the ser-
vices at the house was a quotation
from his invocation at the first com-
mencement -address delivered at
Michigan by President Burton. It had

i

Detroit, William L. Clements of Bay'
City, Benjamin S. Hanchett of Grand
Rapids, Walter H. Sawyer of Hills-
dale, and Victor M. Gore of Benton
I Harbor.
Among the others who were present
were Thomas Johnson, State Superin-
tendent of Public Instruction, Mason
P. Rummey of Detroit, president of
the Alumni association, H. A. Gring
of the State Highway department, and
Professors McCracken and Slusser of
Western State Normal college.
Regents Lucius L. Hubbard, and
James O. Murfin were unable to be
present at the ceremonies. Regent
Hubbard is in Florida and Regent
Murfin was not exepcted to arrive
from California until late last night.
D. W. Springer, University auditor,
was in charge of all arrangements for
the luncheon.

appealed particularly to the President
at that time,-so much so that he re-
quested that a copy of it be given him
to keep. The quotation was: "Thou
dost write in characters too large for
our understanding, who see but brok-
en fragments of Thy will."
With the stroke of 2 o'clock the
voice of the Reverend Douglas rose in
the opening words of the burial ser-
vice. Strong and with beautiful fer-
vor, his voice carried the solemn
words of comfort and hope to the
group who sat with bowed heads in
dry-eyed grief at the passing of their
friend and leader.
"I am the ressurection and the Life,
saith the Lord." The words broke
the silence with deep sonorous pow-
er. "He that believeth in Me, though
he were dead, yet shall he live; and
whosoever liveth and believeth in Me

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