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February 15, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-02-15

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I One

VOL. XXXV. No. 99






Raymond Fosdick

A A IS1IIIN(x 'iil A1jS ILL
0 ':'C N IId r1N


.0 Juniors Will ie lChosen Annually
By Society to Act For
Two Yeairs
Blue Key of the Michigan Union
lias been given the sanacion of Uni-
ver:it y c411cials to takes its place as
an honorary society on the campus.
The purpose of Blue Key as set forth
in its recently adopted c'nstitution is
"a .society organied "for the purpose
of extending the hospiUtlity of Mich-
igan to visiting athletes and to those
competing in other activities."
The need for some such organiza-
tion to take charge of visitors to the
University has been reaziv.e(d for yearst
but no definite steps were taken in
that direction until the Blue Key so- 1
ciety was organized. The increasing4
sie of the student Body has made iti
practically impossible to establish any
(lirect means of entertaining visitors
to Ann Arbor. With a small repre-
sentative group, such as composed thea
personnel of Blue Key, it is hoped
that all persons coming to Michigan
for the purpose of engaging in com-
petitive activities may be adequately
Under Union
Blue Key will be limited to 40 mem-
hers, 20 juniors being chosen each
year to serve actively for two years.
While organized under the Union,
Blue Key preserves its separate char-

Subje-t of Speechi is "Organizing Our
internIationali Rehatlons;"
Reef es to Preside
"OrJgilanizing Our International Re-
lations" is tlie subject of a speech to
be given at 8 o'clock toinorrow night
in Natural Science auditorium, byj
Raymond I3laine Fosdick of New York,
distinguished lawyer and author and
a prominent figure in American pub-
lie life.
Mr. Fosdick's address, which is1
sponsored by tie League of Nations
Non-Partisan association, will be open
to the public without admission1
charge. The entire series of speeches
Io present-day international ques-
tions being given in Ann Arbor thisk
year is financed by a committee of
Detroit and Ypsilanti citizens whoI
believe in the League of Nations with-
out regardt to their party affiliations
and are desirous that the issue be
kept before the attention of the Ameri-
can people.
Prof. Jesse S. Reeve , head of the
political science department, will pre-s
side at, the meietig.
The Fosdick speech will mark the
fifth large public gathering arranged
by the Le,-gue association since its
nception. Last year George W. Wick-
ersham advocated the League of Na-
Lions in an a('dress and Professors
lobbs and Slooson debated the dues-j
tion before a large audience in Hill
auditorium. 'his year, so far, speech-
es have been given by Dr. Irving

Michigan WinsI
Over Badigers
In Tank Meet
Madison. Feb.' 14.--- The University
of Michigan swimming team won the
dual meet held here today against
Wisconsin by 33-31 points. In winning
the 100 relay the Wisconsin swim,
mers set a new Conference record of
1 minute 18 and 2-5 seconds. The old
mark was 1 minute 13 and 1-5 sec-
The 40 yard dash was given to
Michigan by the referee who disquali-
fled two Wisconsin swimmers for false

President Ca~'s Extra essIor "To
Receive Conmmnunications Fron



SCORE, 29-28
Victory Gives Hoosiers Undisputed
Third Place in Conference

Distinguished jurist who will speak
at 8 o'clock tomorrow night in Hill
auditorium on "Organizing Our Inter-
national Relations."
C'ooley, Rogers Will Address Opening
Session of Eleventh Annual

Washinton, Feb. 14, (By A. P.).-
TIN G (( President Coolidge completed today
the cabinet be will take into office
wit~h him on March 4 when he begins
the term to which he was elected last
November in his own right.
He chose William M. Jardine of
PhysIckns Report President Suffering Kansas as secretary of agriculture
Frmin Slight Iemorrhage, Ding and sent his nomination to the Senate
Congestion along with that of Frank B. Kellogg,
of Minnesota, whose selection as sec-
BRTY HE-s ARRIVES retary of state to succeell Charles E.
Hughes, was announced a. month ago.
The nomination to fill the third va-
Following a relapse Thursday, cancy in the cabinet, that of Charles
President Marion L. Burton is resting B. Warren of Michigan, to be attor-
easily. The set back occurred after ney general was made early in Janu-
several (ays of continual improve- ary nd has met with so much oppo-
ment, and it is believed that his con- Ioion that administration leaders in
dition is again indicating improvement. 1 the Senate have hesitated to seek con-
Word issued by physicians attend- I firmation at this session because it
ing President Burton late Friday imight operate to prevent enactment
night stated that "President Burton of important legislation.
developed a very slight hemorrhage Immediately after completing his
this morning, due to a non-infectious cabinet the president issued a procla-
infaret. This was associated with an mation calling the new Senate in extra
increase in temperature, which had session "to receive such communica-'
declined during the day." President tions as may be made by the execu-
Burton's condition, it was explained, tive." Should the cabinet nomina-
is a congestion of the lungs, produced tions now pending be disposed of be-
by the failure of the heart muscles fore March 4, there would remain
to discharge all the blood that comes little for the Senate to dispose of ex-
to it and force this blood into general cept the reappoinments of present
circulation. cabinet members to whom Mr. Cool-
Yesterdaythe President was report- idge desires to give commissions in


Indiana university's basketball five
capturedi a close contest from Mich-
igan's quintet by a 29-28 score at the
Yost field house last night when
Sponsler dropped the ball through the
net on a fast play underneath the
James G. Baker, who will give the basket with but thirty seconds re-
address at the University service at maining to play. The victory given
8 o'clock tonight in Hill auditorium. Indiana undisputed possession of
third place in the Conference race,
Michigan, led by Captain George
BAKER TOv 900V H Is Haggerty, who played a remarkable
game despite the eye injury sustained
in the Chicago contest, led her op-,
STIPponents for the greater part of the
second half ,relinquishing the lead on
S but one occasion, although Indiana
-threatened the lead continually.
"The Building of Student Morale," With five minutes to play, the score
Announced as Subject For stood 22-21 against Michigan, when
University Service Cherry made good on two tries from
III,_the foul line and placed the Wolver-
TO CONDUCT FORUM Ines ahead. Haggerty followed with
a long shot and Cherry scored another
free thrown, giving Michigan a four
Di. James C. Baker, minister of the point lead, the score being 26-23.
Trinity Methodist church in Urbana, Sponsler's long heave brought Indi-
Illinois, well known for his work ana to within two points of Michigan,
llioi, woleg studntswll knowhspk a but Dick Doyle gave his team another
among college students, will speak at four point advantage when he made a
the University service at 7:30 o'clock I pretty shot from a difficult angle.
tonight in Hill auditorium under the Leading 2'8-24, with but two min-
auspices of the Student Christian utes to play, Michigan resorted to stal-
association. Dr. Baker will talk on I ling tactics, but Logan, lanky Indiana
"The Building of Student Morale. ,, center, made good on an overhead
shot under the basket, Cherry fouling
Tonight marks the sixth University Ihir as he shot. Logan cut the Wol-
service of the school year. Music will verine lead to one point by shooting
be furnished by the Methodist church one of the two fouls. Sponsler then
-louble quartet. This group will also scored the winning basket just before
lead the service in singing. The ser- the gun was fired.
vice will last about an hour and a Indiana too the lead at the start
half. of the contest* when Becknier~ shot a
Dr. Baker, who will give the main foul, but ,H-aggerty's goal put Mich-
address, has been connected with stu- iigan ahead. From then on the two
dents of universities for 18 years. leI teams battled neck and neck, with the
s lead alternating throughout the half.
Is known as one of the country's fors- Michigan l:ed 111 at the close of the
most student pastors. now being oc- -


cer being a self perpetuating body ser on tle League and of Prof. ed to be progressing favorably, and h
atrsing s welf ers.th ngwody Morvtimer E. Cooley, dean of the eng-Edvin D. Dickinson of the Law school Ibearing up under the new relapse
society was placed under the ion ieering college, and Hon. Frank E. on the World Court. Officials of the with the same spirit that has charac-h
ocietywall dunder the Unaion aRogers, of the State Highway Commis- !association are now negotiating for terized him since the beginning of his
on practically the same basis as ! io of Michigan, will deliver the two t
Ml~imes in as much as the Union is the I e addrese omorr befo a debate on the League between two illness. Ile has been confined to his It
central organ for student activities on the eleventh nnual conference onen of national prominence. bed a period of nearly four months.
the Michigan campus. While Blue r Mr. Fosdick has filled the following The progress of the siege of illness
Key originally was started with highway engineering which opens here positions: corporz;tion counsel of New has been marked by the relapses in-
Key riginallyas strtdaith the Mnd. The aconference is arrang- York; representative of the Rocke- termingled with periods of improve-
visiting athletes the constitution as the engineer- feller Bureau of social hygiene in ment. At one time it was expected ,
nb for the ing college, incooperation witmet Europe; conptroller of the Democratic r that President Burton would leave
o raftemakes Students fro Michigan State Highway departme National Finance comttee in 1912; Ann Arbor for a rest trip, and would
society to tk care otcue to Mich- and the Michigan Association of Road member of the New York city board of apply for a leave of absence for the
gthr universities who come t ss Commissioners and E ngineers. It is education; special representative of period. This was not done, however,
igean to compcte in oratorical conte expected that between 500 and 600 road l the War department in Mexico in 1916; as his condition makes it impossible
ture, d contests of a simlar na- commissioners and engineers of theichairman of the commission on train- for him to leave Ann Arbor.
etestaewilandn tesesin, h chaimao
SeticsIstate will attend the sessions, which ing camp activities during the World Dr. Charles Emerson Burton, arriv-
.hindleK continue until Thursday morning, war; representative of the War de- 1 ed in Ann Arbor yesterday from New
With respect to athics Bnddi- Prof. Henry E. Riggs, of the civil partmnit in France in 1917 and 1918; IjYork to visit President Burton, his
will handle all major sports i aiengineering department, will preside civilian aide to General Pershing in brotlier. The length of ;his stay is
tion to the many mnor sporsts whh at he Monday afternoon session, the France in 1919; and under secretary- as yet unknown. Dr. C. E. Burton,
ey is m ng plas first of the conference. F. L. Betts, su- Ueneral of the League of Nations at called to Ann Arbor on this occasion
for the indoor and outdoor inter nend ot oaf Mocoun yGeneva in 1919-1920. by his brother's illness, visited here1
scholastics, the basketball interschol- oad.t Icmmissioners of enominee For several years Mr. Fosdick has J last May to perform the wedding cere-
astic, and the Cornellw track banquet. will y gantthesn been an advocate of an increased and mony of Theodosia Burton, daughter
Many other universities throughout paper on the subject, "Bituminouss ur- tore effective participation by this of President Burton, and George Rip--
the country have organizations which face Treatment of Gravel Roads in country in international aftairs, pey Stewart, Jr.
sre a s ar osand fution Menominee County." Followin g Mr. throumgh the instrumeitality of the -
to tao Bmlue rsBetts, J. T. Donaghey, state highway League of Nations and the World i
to ththe adoptn of lue Key engineers of the Wisconsin Highway C(ut.
Michigan ranks as the only school n Commission, Madison, will outline _T______
the Big Ten to have such a society. Wisconsia Methods of Maiutonance of
Freim information received by the of- Gravel Roads."
ficers of 13 ue, vncindicationsdpoint T epartment, oewil oltie
ttward the formation of similar hon- e r e duedto be held at the -
o o the smoker scheduled to be held at theMT New Haven, Feb. 14.-Century Allen
schoolsoide fr c et ihe of the Core.rmceimrow hMilstead, star of the 1923 Yale foot-
Tile idea for such a society origi-supply information to road engineers Iowa City, Iowa, Feb. 1.-Iowa's bull team, was. dropped from Yale1
nted at the University of Washington and commissioners relating to highway Varsity wrestling team defeated the university today by the college corn-
'Knights of the Iook." Almost sine- administration, financing and organi- Michigan mal team by winning four mittee on rules for violation of the1
"Ktneoutsy there appear at smr- zation, as well as the presentation of out of the seven, matches from the glatin forbiddin a student to
ulta~ileusly thre appeaethetlatest technicalnfordedeigopmstuentstin
mouth a society known as the Gre - the latest technical developments in Wolverine wrestlers here this after- marry during his college course, ac- I
Ke.u e Ksiey kiswn pate coel the highway engineering field. noon. The Michigan grapplers won (ording to an announcement madel
Key. Bill( Key is patterned closely ; f I
after the Red Key society at Cornell their three decisions on a timenadvan at the conclusion of the committe
which has proven a distinct success.I NR 14-6 score meeting.
Ljuided by Faculity I ILINIJ S VD - coe _____.____
B luK e ha rclthe Baker, wrestling at 115 pounds, won'
.,Iue Key has received the support 1. orh cneutv ofrne
his~ fourth conSecuitiyo conference I OflM
of many faculty men and coaches. is Iroum Phffor, the lawkeye
DITCoach Yost when questionmed yester. CI I1C D FIVE, j J ath 1 I ,fIL
featherweight, wth a 6 minute 33 see-
(lay in regard to the society said ,-d advantag. Preston garnered two
"The purpose and Object of the so I Umbana, Feb. 14.--Illinois batketball points, for Michigan in the 175 pound I a dib Bu e n111ihw o Ccg rtIf .
e re a bu ue ne tonight won over Chicago for its division, winning a close struggle
he of great use but that usefulness sixth straight Conference victor'y by a ,omhPeterson. Goldstein the Mich- C
depends upon the amount of work score of 19-15. The lead alternated igm heayeight oidsfrom te Sand Cave, Ky., Feb. 14.--Serious
awhich the members are willing to thrughout the game, and untilthe oitha7minute,20 seco dirt falls on three sides of the shaft1
give t hclosing minutes a margin of only one advantage in the final match. I being sunk to resuce Floyd Collins
tion."1pitsprtdteta .
o" Rpoint separated the teams. In a closely contested overtime from his underground tomb "has de- I
school stated that in his opinion "any-w i iatch, acting Captain Gugisberg, of layed work in the sinking of the shaftj
thing the students of Michigan can do O DIowa, defeated Captain Karbel of to a deeper depth by eight hours,"
to extend courtesies to visitors will g125 pound class. ar- said an official bulletin issued at 9
be a worthy accomplishment." el had a 15 second advantage at tme o'clock tonight by H: T. Carmichael,
Following are the names of the of- IJOJ fl IAIOiIclose of time regular period but lost in charge of the rescue work.
ficers and charter members of ' Blue out in the second overtime period.
Key: President, Edward E. Murane, 4,b
vice president, James Brooker; secre- New York, Feb. 14.-Paavo Nurnmi iortlan, Ore., Feb. 14.-Reindeer Romities will resume its sessions March 5.
tary; George Ross, Jr.; treasurer, great runner of Finland tonight ac- saks, shipped here from e ar O wl esu its sessoMarhp.
Richard Freyberg; George Haggerty, complished what had been considered1 North, have met with a strong de- One of the first items to come upwill
Ilerlert Steger, Thomas Cavanaugh, an impossible task for a human being mand, according to 17 dealers who
Alfred B. Connable, John G. Garling- when lie ran to a new world's record purchased quantities of the meat.
house, Edward Hartwick, Archibald of 8 minutes 58 1-2 seconds in a two
Herrick, Kenneth Sykes, Justin Comp- mile race.
ton, George Billman, Irwin Deister, I _aa TWO PLAYS OF NOTE
Stewart lulse, W. Reed, Win. Roes- l rTeTE eVELYJEa E TW PA Y O NOT
seWin. Etheridge, Alfred Goetz,1OHO 51T H RflILwHE(y X - Discussed by Paul Stic

his own name.
Both Republicans and Democratic I
leaders said that so far as they knew
here would be no serious opposition
o the confirmation of either Mr. Kel-

ogg, who is a former Senator, or Mr.
Jardine, who is president of the Kan-
uar Agricultural college and has the
endorsement of the entire Kansas del-
egation in Congress. The way to the
confirmnation of Mr. Warren, however,'
s not so clear.
Captain Wac'tillan to Give Illustrated
Address In Auditorium
February 24

Captain Donald B. MacMillan, one!
of the foremost lecturers on Arctic
explorations, will speak Tuesday, Feb.
24, in Hill auditorium on the subject,
"My Winter in North Greenland." f
Captain MacMillan is filling the en-;
gagement originally accepted by Henry i
Van Tyne who has been unable'to ap-
pear on the Oratdrical aissociation
In. June, 1923, Captain MacMillan
and his companions left Wiscasset,
Maine, in the "Bowdoin" for explora-
tions and scientific researches in
North Greenland and an account of
this voyage will be included in his
lecture. The "Bowdoin," named for
her Captain's alma mater and the
smallest vessel ever built for Arctic
work, made a previously successful
journey to unknown Baffin Land, the
subject upon which Captain MacMillan
lectured on a forimer speaking tour.
In conjunction with his lecture,
motion pictures are shown depicting
life and conditions in the far north
The Arctic trips have been primar-
ily for scientific explorations~Jnhis
recent trip the expedition whinorth
with the view of studying atmuospheric
elecricity and the cause of specific
Another mission which was accom-
plished on this trip was the erection
of a,.memorial tablet to the heroes of
the Greeley expedition of 1882-4 at
the spot where its ill-fated members
camped and died before rescue came
to the six survivors of the Party of

LIMO 5LMU~irpabwo, rves clusV;.first period.
cupied-as pastor of the Trinity Metho- ifis erg
dist church at Urbana, Illinois. lHe Haggerty was high scorer of the
has also ateen pmesint oftie Un- contest with ten points to his credit,
has also been president of the Unithe Wolverine leader garnering fou
versity Men's Cristipn association field goals and two free throws. Line
summer conference at Lake Geneva. playing his first game for Michigan,
Dr. Baker's talk will he upon the and Chambers ,each shot two field
morale of college students. It will
contain impressions resulting from a",gasad n ol
scientific study of therattitudes of un- Indiana presented a strong five man
der-graduates now being conducted team, minus any outstanding player.
at the Uniersity of Illinois. j Beckner and Krueger, forwards, and
A forum, open to all interested, will j Sponsler, and Replogle, who substi-
Sbe conducted by Dr. Baker at 4 o'clock tuted for Sponsler , each shot two
this afternoon in Lame aHall. I baskets while Logan accounted for
Last night's contest was reminis-
cent of last year's game with Indiana
J ELLat the Yost field house, when Lorber,
visiting forward, snatched victory
from Michigan with a shot from the
center of the court with less than a
minute to play.
Reservations have been practically j Michigan has lost three games thus
sold out for the Chamber of Coi- far In.the Conference race, and each
merce banquet which is to be held time was defeated by a one point mar-
Tuesday evening, Feb. 17, in the new 7igin, Purdue defeated the Wolverines
IMasonic temple, at which members of1 37-36, 'Chicago conquered the Mather
Masoic empl, a whch mmbes o clan 20-19 and Indiana won 29-28 last
the Varsity Band are to be entertained night.
as guests. The ticket sale was thrown night y
open to the general public yesterday, TSummary'
and by noon only a few reservations i Tgi~ Indiun
were still available. The committee rt RFin
states, however, that every effort will !IHaggerty......RF... u.... kner
be made until Monday night to care I
for those making late applications. Chambers..G...C.........Logan
The silver Sousaphone purchased I Cherry. ..RG........ ponsler
for the and by the Chamber of Com- aDoyle:........LG.........Alward
merce will be formally presented on Sungmary: Field goals, Michigan;
this occasion. Music will be furnish- Haggerty 4, Line 2, Chambers 2,{Doyle
ed by the band, under the direction 2. Indiana; Bnser 2, ruge 2
I of Wilfred Wilson who promises aLo 3, Sponsler 2, Replogle 2.
j lively program of popular and semi- Free throws: Michigan; Haggerty
popular music, and by a quartet from 2 out of 3, Line 1 out of 7, Chaibers
the University Glee club, in charge of 1 out of 1, Cherry 3 out of 6, Doyle 1
Theodore Harrison., g out of 5. Indiana; Beckner 2 out of
The principal speaker of the even- Krueger 4 out of 6, Logan 1 out of
ing will be Dr. F. Bradford Pengelly,
director of the Chamber of Commerce Personal fouls: Cherry 3, Doyle 3,
it Flint, who will talk on the subject Sponsler 3, Alward 3, Line 2, Krueker
"The Body and Soul of: a City." F. 2,:Logan 2, Replogle 2, Winston 2,
Roy Holmes, past president .of the Chambers, and Beckner.w U
chamber will preside, while Shirley W. Referee, Kearns, Deaw. Umyire,
Smith, secretary of the university, will Ritter;IaPurdueo
act as toastmaster. The guests ofs
honor are to be Hackley W. Butler, i Sponsler, Sponsler for Replogle,
president of the chamber, and Mrs. Winston for Alwpod.
Butler. Invocation will be given by M
Rev. Kenneth Bowen, pastor of the Furnish Antique
Church of Christ.
Other speeches for the evening are: l Vase Standards
j" AWord to Hackley," by Ralph Dolph,
Spast president of the chamber; "A Standards to hold vases collected
Wor FomHackley," by Mr. Hlackley. by Prof.F. W. Kelsey of thme Latin de"

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