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May 09, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-05-09

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it r~tan



VOL. XXXV. No. 162





By William H. Stoneman
Mihigans track team will open its
1925 outdoor Conference track sched-
ule with Ohio State at 2:30 o'clock this
,afternoon on Ferry field. Although
Coach Steve Farrell's squad is ex-
peoted to win the meet by a small
margin, the buckeyes willarrive this
morning with the strongest squad they
have boasted in years and a squad
which contains some of the outstand-
in~g track stars of the country.
In eigth of the fifteen events on the
program )Michigan is expected to take
tirst places handily while Ohio State
Is practically certain to enter winners
in several events. The secondary
places will be stiffly contested and the
winner of the meet will probably be
determined by them. Such stars as
Hubbard, Munz, Reinke, Wittman,
Freyberg, and Northrup will be al-
most certain to take first places for
Michigan while Snyder, Guthrie, and
Bunker are practically as certain of'
taking five points apiece.
The 100 yard dash will see hub-
bard, Wittman, Sterling, and Hicks
of Michigan opposed to Irwin, Zaeng-
lein, Russ, and Kennedy for the Buck-
eyes. Hubbard, who has done the
distance in :09 4-5 on several acca-
sions and who won the Penn relay
feature event in that time, and Witt-
man, who has broken :10, are expect-
ed to finish in order. Irwin and
Sterling will fight it out for the final
position. In the 220 Wittman, FHicks,
Feinsinger, and Voelker of Michigan
W Ill meet Irwin, Russ, Kennedy, and
Kueelcik of the Buckeyes. Wittman
should win the race while Feinsinger
an'd Voelker should give Kukelik and
Irwin a good race for the second and
third places.
Nate Feinsinger of Michigan who
has been approaching :50 in the 440
yard dash will probably have it out
with Kennedy of Ohio in his favorite
event. The other Michigan entries will
be Hernstein, Ohlheiser, and Mueller
while Ohio will also enter Russ, Wi]-
son, and possibly Kukelcik. The half
mile should be easy going for the
great Michigan pair, Reinke and Frey-
berg. The former has broken 1:55
and the latter has reached that mark.
Hart, Phluke, and Likert, all of whom
have bettered two minutes for the
distance should be able to shut out
the Buckeyes. Ohio will enter Ross,
Hornstein, Madden, and Noble.
(Continued on Page Six)
Soviet Gives Gold
Rights To British
Moscow, May 8.-The Soviet gov-
ernment has ratified a contract be-
tween its-concessions committee and
the Ayan Corp., a British concern, for
the exploitation over 9, period of 36
years of the gold fields in the Ok-
hotsk and Kamchatka region of East-
ern Siberia.
The government reserves the right
to buy all the gold extracted, but if
it does not wish to exercise this op-
tion the company may export the
metal. Aside from the payment for
the concession the company is to
give the government 5 per cent of the
total output,

?u~r" e-ther --.

managers of student publications fo
next year will be chosen at the an-
nual meeting of the Board in Control ---
FIFTH time to lead The Daily, The Summer -
Daily, Gargoyle, Chimes and the 500 ATTEND TWENTY APPOINTED SOPHOMORES TO
RYHOLII ACCOUNTS FOR THREEMichiganensian. Nominations will LOSE
also be made for the student mem- -
OF RUNS FOR MICHIGAN bers of the Board for next year, three Committee to Announce Winners University and State Scholarship FREE FOR ALL PROVES DECISIVE I
TEAM l of whom will be elected at the camp- Of Costume Prizes Choices Announced FACTOR IN DETERMIN1N
--- us elections next Wednesday. Tomorrowl HTere
Chicago, May 8.-(By A. P.)-Mich- The managing editors and business ----- WINNING CLASS
igan defeated Northwestern, 5-0 in a managers chosen today will an- By Herbert Moss Appointment of 20 students to the
Western Conference baseball game at nounce the appointments of upper Amid an inundation of oriental graduate fellowships and scholar- Taking two of the three tugs, the
Evanston today. Michigan pounded staff members at the banquet, given iAt ships for the year 1925-1926 were an- freshman class was awarded two
Kirchoff, Northwestern mounds-man, by the Board of Control for all color and costume the 1925 Archi- nounced yesterday at the office of points in the annual Spring Games.
hard in the fifth and scored three students working on campus publi- tects' May Party went on record last the Graduate school. These appoint-unams
runs. RIyholm of Michigan got a don- cations, next Wednesday night, at the night as one of the social attain- ments included nine University fel- The first tug between two teams of
ble and triple and accounted for three Union. ments of the current school year. lowships, four University scholar- 50 men each was defaulted to the t
runs for the team. More than 250 p rprsenting ships, and seven State college freshmen by decision of Eugene K. l
Score: R. H. E.Mscholarships. Dunne, '25,. chairman of the Student s
Michigan.................5 13 1 everything from a far eastern na- he Uist fellowships council committee in charge of the e
Northwestern.............0 5 5 tive to an artist in a simple smock, I scholarships are made from the Uni- games after the sophomores made o
Batteries-Michigan: Walters and attended the event. versity fund. The fellowships range substitutions during the tug which
Cherry; Northwestern: Kirchoff, Mills, VThe apricot tinge carried the according to circumstances from $400 was contrary to instructions given
Lowe and Ells. Ig of the lighting effects, and to $600, and scholarships from $150 out by officials. The second tug
!__etoh$400. The fund is maintained by was won by the sophomores, thus o
Today the Wolverine nine will meet ---- special appropriation made annually k r
Wisconsin at Madison, crossing bats English Professor Speaks on Liberal center, which cast a slight shade of { by the Regents of the University.- ing factor in the event. Each tug f
for the second time this season with Education Before Phi Beta blue green over the dancers. Four Properly qualified students from any lasted 10 minutes with' intervals be-
be ntha the m ounndit is thout Ili uner gigantic panels, chimerically deI- college or university, or from any tween contests for a rest period.
nt e ds t rsigned, draped down from four of the world, may apply for ap- The freshmen took up a position on
that Michigan will have little difficulty sides of the octagon light in the cen- pointment. the north bank of the river at 3:30
in taking a win from the Badgers. BANQUET INITIATES the oan A distinction is drawn between o'clock followed shortly afterwards a
--__--representative of mystic dragons, of fellowships and scholarships, the by a red-bedecked horde of sopho- b
Prof. Edgar F. Carritt of Univer- peacocks, and butterflies. f rmer, besides carrying the larger mores who swung into position on the w
peaocks f adbtdfisape werstipend, being assigned to the stud- south bank of the Huron.t
TOUR 1PN NED FOR sity college, Oxford, speaking on "An Lanterns of pagoda shape were Iet of moreo experience and more Ana cietocre utb-
I a faLbrlEuain"a-strung around the setting. Cushions, I l da1 ianemr A near accident occurred just be- w
cninstead of chairs, filled the corners d - fore the first tug when a tree broket
dressed the annual banquet of Phi asfed ence in graduate study and research. from the weight of too many speta-
of the transformed gymasiumnfthe Boardigof Regentsa
BetalKTIpN, MOTHERSl hof r Students of the architectural col- e By action of the Board of Regents, tors and crashed into the crowd. NoG
scholastic fraternity, last night at lege were responsible for the design- each of the faculties of the accred- one was injured by this mishap.
the Union. ing and execution of the decorations.t colleges of the state of Mchigan The river was higher than it has i
Party Leaves Lane all at 2 O'clock "The chief aim of a university," T a ee dcoo is authorized to nominate each year been for several years and according
T oda '" Will Ins ectar in~s "h he i fauiest, They also prepared and colored byI to the administrative officers of the It h eot fpriiat h
declared Professor Carritt, "is to hand the invitations and programs, te s e er of to the reports of participants the r
And City turn out scholars and gentlemen. By which were retained as favors. water was of low temperature. A
scholars, I do not mean men of let- Instead of the usual grand march gIaduating class or some one of their large number of spectators lined the p
WILL OPEN BUILDINGS ters, but men trained in the human- there was an elimination dance in graduates of not more than four north bank of 'the river to view the
itibes. The way to train the mind to order to determine the most original years standing as a suitable candi- traditional conflict between the two e
Mothers will be shown about the judge rightly is by the study of fan- costumes. Winners of the prizes will date for a State College scholarshi classesc
city and campus this afternoon in an guage, philosophy and history. Pure be announced tomorrow by the conI- T Regenus appoint six or sevenc Both classes were led to the s .ene c
organized tour arranged by the science is less effective in t raining mittee composed of three members of srom the number nominated. The of action by their rene tive in
Mothers' week end committee of the for life." the faculty of the architectural col- The folowing graduate students cynumber of "i"amen servedin the I
Student Christian association, which Professor Carritt, who is associat- legeT were appointed to University fellow-t capacity of officials supervising the
will leave Laiie hall at 2 o'clock. ed with the department of philosophy ( Pictures of the winning costumesaptyfthree contets. Both classes formed
Special arrangements are being made in his year's visit at Michigan, and of the whole affair were taken ships; John C. Bailar, University of lanes to keep the crowds at a dis-
to have many of the buildings on the stressed the importance of the class- just prior to the midnight supper. Colorado, will work in chemistry; tance and to allow tb.p participants I
campus, which are usually closed on ics as the best introduction to phil- Douglas D. Loree, '25A, was geanI. k, Uersrkyinhisto- L rn gample room for action.
Saturday afternoon, open for inspec- osophy, combating the view that the eral chairman of this years' May Burchfieldlwkiversityyof Michigan,e i
tion of the visitors. I sciences are the proper approach to Party. Many of the architectural orin polital s ic il
The Law club, Martha Cook dormi- the subject. "Few intellectual activ- students who participated in last will work in political science; Cecil ti
tory, the Union, William L. Clements ities are so widely separated as year's preparations described theI De Boer, Calvin college, will work m i
library, and Hill auditorium are science and philosophy," he said. In 1925 event as superior to that of 1924, versity of Missouri, will work in bac- ao t bdg h wl e an f a etd e ae hnTudfi sJ
among the buildings which will be speaking of Plato lie cited the charge when the costumed affair wvas inno- (ers tissuiw wrdn a-
open for inspection this afternoon. that philosophy mas Greek philoso- vated for the first time on a large C u on Page Three)
Many mothers will also be guests of phy and Greek philosophy means scale.
I students at the Ohio State track meet Plato. "While this is not entirely 1 - (SpIseal to te Dail)
at Ferry Field tomorrow. The inter- true, he continued, "I (Lo believe IIowa City, Ia., May 8.-Michigan s
class games which will be held this that Plato is the most intellectually Pten nisn team defeated Iowa todame
morning will be seen by many of the stimulating of all writers and his . t gles matchesJerome
visitors also. 'Republic' is the most educational! defeated Dorsey, after having a diffi-
The main event which' has been ar- book ever written." or pea ing cult time in the first set. The score
ranged by the committee of the Members of Michigan Alpha chap- IIIIUUI ulit LJLUwas 7-5, 6-2. Crane defeated Swarz,
Student Christian association is a ter and the recently elected initiates -- ng decisively, taking him down, 6-4, 6-2.
meeting at 3 o'clock tomorrow in attended the banquet, which was Professor Hobbs of the geological rKrickbaum had an easier time than
Hill auditorium at which Edgar presided over by Dr. Frank E. Rob- department gave a lecture on "A on the subject "The Components of his team-mates, beating Lutz, a vet-1
Guest, well known poet of the De- bins, secretary to the President. Reconnaissance in the Sonora Desert Genius," was awarded the Atkinson eran, 6-2, 6-2. 1
troit Free Press, will be the principal Frances Campbell Bonner, '25, spoke of Old Mexico" Thursday night in Memorial medal and an additional Vose was the only net man to beC
speaker. Fielding H. Yost will give I on behalf of the women initiates,! room 435 of the Natural Science prize of $50 in the annual Atkinson defeated in the singles. He lost the
I the introductory remarks and the emphasizing the fact that Phi Beta building. The address was under the Memorial contest held last night in first match, and made a strong ef-
Girls' Glee club will sing several Kappa offers an opportunity for auspices of the Geological and Geo- r fort at a comeback but could notc
numbers. Mothers who are visiting friendship with men and women who graphical Journal club. Unversity hall. Five candidates pre- quite take the match. The score was
sons or daughters in the University have been working harder and long- In introducing his talk professor senting a phase of the subject "Stu- 6-2, 8-6. Elliot had little difficultys
will be the guests of honor. How- er than the new members. Edgar Hobbs described the trip that he dent Character, Moral and Spiritual, disposing of Chaffee, 6-3, 6-4.,
ever, the meeting will be open to all H. Ailes'27, speaking for the men de- made to the Sonora desert region for World Citizenship," competed in In the doubles the steady playing
students and others interested in the clared that an election to Phi Beta during the last Easter vacation in and the lobbing of the Iowa net men
i ! took one of the matches. Jerome
program. Many churches in the city Kappa is both a reward and a chal- company with noted geologists and the contest.
are planning special services for the lenge. botanists. Then he illustrated the M. B. Rogers, '26, presenting the and Crane defeated Dorsey and2
visiting mothers tomorrow. narrative of the expedition and the subject, "The World's Greatest Need," Philips, however, 6-3, 5-7, 6-4 in thea
A tea in honor of the visiting moth- Berlin, May 8. - The economical botanical and geological aspects of I was awarded second place with a prize first affair. Swarz and Lutz won
ers given under the auspices of the management of the German railways the country with lantern slides. of $25. Joseph A, Amter, '28, speaking their match from Krickbaum and
r Women's League will be held at 3 has thus far made it unnecessary to l After the talk an informal social on "The Business of the American Vse, 6-2, 8-10, 6-3.a
1 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Joseph I touch the American credit of $15,- was held and refreshments were Student" received honorable mention
e A. Bursley, 2107 Hill street. 000,000. served by the club. as the third place candidate. Frank M ichigan W altz
E. Deans. '26, and Howard Neitzert, i

SPotpone Action i Pool Charact zed As j'27, were the competeants who failed Placed On Sale
Postpone Acton nion 0narac erize sto place among the prize winners.
nBauer Murder One Of BI UC.sAts on of Bal Cr n- "The Co-Eds of Michigan," a new
in " nite augurator of the Atkinson Memorial
contest in memory of his son, explain- waltz by Lt. Col. John Phillip Sousa,
Upon the motion of Prosecuting cotet inimemory of h sontexplain- dedicated to the women of Michigan,
Attorney William Laird, proposed be- "Oeaosthbvryeinetpubdthesinifcanebfytetcntst."Weha
"One of the very finest in the en- trns it is pumped up by electric determined that he might speak and been published by the John
ycuexamcfitingofwithianthB. Baue, I.his life live on in the lives of other inChchlocpyalnu icsnoreean
cause of ontlicting witli other Baer, tire country" is the way in which the pumps into four large cylinderical on e statd Mr tkinson.t hurch company andsow on sae
filters.'t'hese filters contain a lower;Yuoussn" tte r.Amusi.Lsti telcmian and rband Tle a, h
charged with the murder of his new Union swimming pool and its pu'- itayer of gravel, a middle layer of 1snight's contest was the third of thehas musician and band leader, who
broter Jhn auer schduld fo q, has brought his organization to Ann i
)rother, John Bauer, scheduled for ifying system have been character z d lighter graveland a top layer ofsand. annual contests established in 1922. Arbor several times in the past few
yesternaybefore JustpcoesAndre by a number of prominent authori- ,ll the larger impurities eithe water
soLihas een aainLostpnd Thfitrn years as one of the numbers of thet
case was originally scheduled for a ties. During the basketball season are taken out through this filtering ives Of 25 Lost Choral Union series, was much im-
o week ago yesterday, but was then when the Navy team came here to play ystem. A s 'u d pressed by the attractiveness of the,
postponed on motion of Bauer's at- the Wolverines, the physician accors- From the filters, the water again s hi Founders. University women, and because of
1 torney. The examination will prob- panying the squad went over the {lows by gravity into a coagulator this it is said, he dedicated his latest
ably be held next Friday, according I plans for the union pol system ana' which again purifies and aereates it, Memphis, Tenn., May 8.-Accord- composition to them.
to Justice Gibson. after a study of the filtering and vio- Ipurifying it to a still greater extent. ing to meager reports reaching The song is published in a cover
let ray plans declared that the new The 1ast step in the cleansing process 1Memphis late today, twenty-five of maize and blue with' the shield ofi
Cathde ts "louid be the most complete in comes when the water is pumped members of the crew of the govern- the University as the center of the
molc Studentthe United States. ,o mi pumped ment vessel Normand lost their lives design.
entire ~ ~ ~ ~ ro the coagulator through large ,_____________
Pian Final Party T hentireflering system was mains through the violet ray system late today when the ship sank in the
completed this week and partof it Iswhich is the most perfect purification Mississippi river at a point about 25
Catholic students in the UniersIty now in operatioa. The violet ray, system known. From the violet ray miles south of Memphis.
-e,'it'Erie C astin

By Kenneth C. Kellar
Three events are scheduled for the
Spring Games which will take place
it 10 o'clock this morning on the field
o the south of Ferry field. The events
isted are the obstacle race, the cane
pree, and the rope tying contest; each
vent counting one point in the final
utcome of the Games.
Should the freshmen win one event
n the morning's competition the class
f '28 will be declared winners of the
Games. The sophomores will meet in
ront of Waterman gymnasium at 9
'clock and the freshmen will meet at
he same time in front of the Union.
The obstacle race will be run over
circular track of 220 yards, and will
e divided into three heats. Five men
will be chosen to run in each heat by
he captains of the classes. The race
will be in the nature of a relay and
he class taking two of the three heats
will be awarded one point in the
The cane spree will then take place
n the middle of the field between 10
men from each class picked by the
espective class captains. The side win-
ing the most canes will be given one
point for the event.
The final contest, the rope tying
vent, will involve all men in both
lasses. Substantial pens have been
onstructed diagonally across the field
f action and the class having the
most number of men'in their pen will
ake a victory in the event.
All participants must wear tennis
shoes in order to enter the Games.
Biting, kicking, and slugging are
strictly prohibited. Any attempt to
defraud by painting the faces of the
men in this event will be regarded by
he committee in charge of the Games
as due grounds to default the event
to the other class.
All "M" men are requested to serve
as officials this morning.
Registration for the annual all-
campus elections, Wednesday, May
13, will be continued from 9 t 2
o'clock on Monday. Due to Swing
Out and the Spring Games the com-
mittee in charge of registration de-
cided to hold the booths open anoth-
er day for the convenience of those
students who failed to hand in cards
Thursday or Friday. Four. booths
will be stationed on the campus Mon-
day; one at the State street end of
the diagonal, another at the engin-
eering arch, one in front of the Union,
and a fourth in front of the Library.
In order to vote at the elections it
is absolutely necessary to register
and any ballots cast by persons fail-
ing to register will not be counted.
Warnings Mailed
To 900 Students

Nine hundred students in the Col-
lege of literature, Science, and the
Arts have received notices of defiei-
ency in their work for this semester.
This number is somedvhat smaller
than that of last semester, more than
1,250 warnings being mailed out at
that time.
Of those who received notices, 131
were warned in more than one sub-
ject. Fifty of these have been placed
on warning and 12 have been put on
probation. The remainder of the 131
students who received notice of de-
ficiency in two or more subjects were
already on probation or warning.


cloudy weather
of temperature.

wvvithI no

try to laugh it off. If you've lost


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