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May 17, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-05-17

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Sir ian


I One

VOL. XXXV. No. 169








i ,. ' ,r
:; ,


i i


Louisville, Ky., May 16.-Be-
tween a brisk shower that
sprung u:v a few minutes before
the start of a race and a ter-
rific down pour that soaked
thousands of persons to the,
skin, Flying Ebony, a little
black horse raced to a model
victory in the $50,000 Kentucky
derby today defeating a field of
10 of the nation's finest three
year olds.
yhe little black colt, owned
by Gifford A. Cochran of New
York and ridden by Earl Sande,
America premier jockey, finish-
ed one and a half lengths ahead
of Captain Hal, a Louisville
owned colt. Stepping the mile
and a quarter distance in 2 mm-
utes, 7 and 3-5 seconds.

Celebration Marks Third Observance
Of Yearly Custom Since
1 Inauguration



Jablonowski Pitches Strong G me;
Strikes Out Eight,
Gives 6 hits
(By Carl E. Ohlmacher)
A superb pitching performance by

Address Scheduled For 4:10 O'clock
Will be Giveu in Hill
Senator William E. Borah, of
Idaho, renowned as a promoter and
Senatorial critic and recognized as
one of the premier debaters of the
United States Senate, will deliver an
address at 4:10 o'clock Monday in
1111 auditorium. His address will{
conclude the Oratorical association's
program for the year.
Senator Borah, as yet, has not an-
nounced his subject, but it is expect-
ed that he will speak on some na-
tional or international issue, prob-
ably on one of the issues which he
is known to .oppose. Congressional
records show that Senator Borah is
very much opposed to the present


69 1-3 TO 65 2-3
(Special to The Daily)
Urbana, Ill., May 16-(By A. P.)-Michigan and Illinois participated in
a brilliant track and field dual meet this afternoon and the Wolverines
were the top team 69 14 to 65, 2-3 when the last event was run bff.
First Illinois and then Michigan took turns at leading. At the finish
of the fourth event, the teams were tied at 18 all. Illinois took the lead
by scoring 9 points in the high hurdles. Illinois also developed unex-
pected strength in the mile run and won all three places.
In the 100 yard dash, Michigan furnished the first surprise when
Wittman and Hubbard won 8 points and Evans, the Illinois flash was
third. The shut-out scored in the m le gave Illinois its chance to upset

Speaks M"onda



Peto Guzy, Minnesota's little right-
hander, was too much for Michigan's
baseball team and the Gophers won,
the 'second game of the series by a
1-0 score yesterday afternoon at
Ferry Field.
Guzy hurled almost perfect ball for TICKETS TUESDAY
the winners and one hit, a hot single
by George Haggerty through third Applications For Senior Party Are
base in the seventh inning, was the Beimig Receied From Juniors
only safety that Fisher's men could And Sophomores
collect. Guzy's control was perfect ,
and he did not issue a single base on]
balls,, while his uncanny ability to PATRONS ANNOUNCED
find the corners of the plate and ant
elusive hop on hs fast ball complete- More than 30 Senior Ball tickets
ly baffled Michigan's hitters, who which have not as yet been called for
were able to drive but seven balls out
of the infield during the entire game. by applicants will again be placed on
Two of these blows put men on sale in the lobby of the Union Tues-
bases. Haggerty's hit and Puckle- day afternoon. This action was de-
wartz) fly which was muffed by cided upon by the committee yester-
Foote came together in the seventh day due to the fact that a great many
frame when the Wolverines threat- requests for tickets have been made
ened to score. Most of the men to recently by members of the junior and
face Guzy popped the ball into the sophomore classes. Upperclassmen
air for easy outs or rolled to the in- will be given preference in the dis-
field, while five struck out. tribution, however. James Trudell,
Pete Jablonowski, who worked for '25, will receive all applications for
Michigan, also pitched fine ball, but tickets at 2107 Wastenaw until Tues-
his performance was not enough to day.
h'old back the Gophers, behind the al- Invitations to act as patrons and
most perfect hurling which they re- !patronesses have been extended to the
ceived. Pete allowed six scattered following members of the faculty and
hits, struck out eight men, and passed their wives, it was announced yester-
but one. day by Eben Graves, '25E: President
For the first five innngs, the game Alfred H. Lloyd and Mrs. Lloyd, Dean
was without interest. The hitters for John R. Effinger and Mrs. Effinger,k
both teams came up and sat down Dean Mortimer E. Cooley and Mrs.
with monotonous regularity. One Cooley, Dean Henry M. Bates and
Michigan man and one Gopher got. Mrs. Bates, Dean Joseph A. Bursley
on base up to the sixth. In that inn- and Mrs. Bursley, Dean Edmund E.1
ing, Emerson, the first Minnesota Day and Mrs. Day, and Dean Wilbur
hitter, was thrown out by Haggerty. R. Humphreys and Mrs. Humphreys.
Foote then collected the only extra Fielding H. Yost, director of inter-
base hit of the day when he doubled collegiate athletics, and Mrs. Yost,j
to right. He went to third on a wild Prof. J. S. Reeves and Mrs. Reeves,
pitc1h by Jablonowski, and scored on Prof. C. B. Vibert and Mrs. Vibert,
a squeeze play with Guzy bunting. , Prof. A. S. Aiton and Mrs. Aiton,
Ascher forced Guzy, Haggerty to Prof. B. F. Bailey and Mrs. Bailey,
Giles, and went to third on Christ- I Prof. Evans Holbrook and Mrs. Hol-
gau's safety to right. Jablonowski brook, Prof. U. B. Phillips and Mrs.
ended the flurry by fanning Racey. Phillips. Prof. H. C. Anderson and Mrs.
In the sixth frame, Guzy sent Mich- Anderson, Prof. Emil Lorch and Mrs.
igan back in one, two, three order, Lorch, Prof. T. C. Trueblood and Mrs.
but in the seventh Fisher's team Trueblood, Prof. R. M. Wenley and4
threatened to tie the score. Puckle- Mrs. Wenley, Prof. T. H. Reed and
wartz started the inning by getting a Mrs. Reed, Prof. O. J. Campbell and
life when Foote dropped his fly. Mrs. Campbell, W. D. Henderson, di-
Haggerty then hit the first ball rector of the University Extension
pitched for the lone Michigan safety, Division, and Mrs. Henderson.
advancing Pucklewartz to second.
Ryrliolm fanned, but Pucklewartz
advanced to third when Coleman DUIU0 L SIb
forced Haggerty, Ascher to Mason.
Captain Dillman, who broke into the FOR ANNULFESTIV
lineup for the first time since the
Illinois game, carihe to bat with a ___
chance to tie the score, but Guzy was Erection of new staging has been
too munch for him and he struck out. started in Hill auditorium for use
This was the only scoring opportun- during the May Festival which opens
ity to come Michigan's way through- next Wednesday.
out the contest except in the first;The stage will provide room for
inning when Pucklewartz ran toa
h.1AU U f 300 d ~.1 . 1.1~L~U

Father's Day was celebrated for theI
third time yesterday, the occasion
being the third annual observance of
the custom inaugurated by the Union.
Yesterday morning, some of the
parents who had arrived were escort-
ed about the campus by guides furn-
ished by the Union. A number of the
men also wen;t to the golf clubs sur-
rounding Ann Arbor where arrange-
ments had been made for them to use#
I the courses.
In the afternoon, most of the visit-
ing men attended the Minnesota-
Michigan baseball game at Ferry
Field. The main event on the pro-
gram was the banquet in the main
bl~mii hallof fhi Unn i nhn

asswiem y 'nail of t e union, which , form and workings of the League of
started at 5:30 o'clock last night. Nations. Also he was one of the
More than 400 fathers and sons were three Senators who voted against the
qpresent atthe ih .te Union rches- recent postal pay increase bill in the
I t furns h htheanoofrchs-last session..
tra furnished music, a program of National journals are explicit in
speeches by prominent fathers and their statements that Senator Borah
members of the faculty was heard. is an opposer of the Child Labor
Prof. Arthur Lyon Cross of the his- amendment which would result in
tory department was toastmaster at federal regulation of child labor.
the banquet, introducing the speakers. The Senator, it is said, maintains
H .H. Rice, vice president of the Gen- TeSntr ti ad anan
Hral .rC, fo rerdlnyfpheen- ofthat each State is capable of enforc-
eral Motors Co., formerly president of ing its own will regarding the child
[the Cadillac Motor Car Co., of Detroit, labor situation within its own bor-
was the principal speaker for the ders, and that there is no necessity
fathers. Prof. W. D. Henderson of [for Federal intervention. Senator
the extension department also spoke lorah, the journals explain, refers
as a father. local government to centralization.
Fielding H. Yost, director of inter-'-oalthovghnmenatorcenral'sati on
collgiae ahleics avea bief Although Senator Borah's stand on
collegiate athletics gave a brief the child labor question might indi-
seofhendnTonasoalkaedh.prs-cate that he is an enemy of the labor-
dent of the Union also talked. n madtralwtesctnd
''The banquet was over in time for i ng man, editorial writers contend
the visitors and their sons to spend that this is not true. Senate records
the evening together. Through the show that Mr. Borah was the author
the venig toethr. Troug th of a law establishing a separate de-
courtesy of the management of the paotmanlaw feabish ing te
Majestic and Arcade. theatres one ;partment of Labor and putting tie
stub of the' general ticket sold for! Secretary of Labor into the cabinet
Father's Day admitted the bearer to He is known to have received full
these theatres. confidence and cooperation from
A number of fraternities held house labor organizations as chairman of
parties over the week-end for the the Senate committee of education
visiting parents. andknlabdor.
_____nans.aTheaadmission charge to the con-
cluding number of the Oratorical pro-
gram will be $1 to those who do not
'N hold season tickets.

Senator Borah, who will deliver an
address, the last number of the Uni-
versity oratorical program Monday,
afternoon in Hill auditorium. Al-I
though the senator's subject has notI
been announced, it is believed he will
talk upon one of the measures he has
recently opposed.
Question of Filipino Freedom Will.
Be Argued In Championshlp
Debating teains representing De-
troit Northwestern and Ypsilanti high
school will meet in the finals for
the championship of the Michigan
High School debating league to be
held here Tuesday, May 19. The
question is-"Resolved that the Phil-
ippine Islands be granted an im-
mediate and complete independence."
The affirmative will be defended by
the Detroit school, Ypsilanti high tak-
ing the negative. The above pairings
came as a result of the fourth elimi-
nation debate held last week.
Dean John R. Effinger will preside
at the debate which will be the eighth
annual affair of its kind, held under
the auspices of the Michigan Highf
School debating league of which Gail
E. Densmore of the public speaking
department is the present state' man-
ager. Judges for the debate will be
announced at a later date.
The awards which are to go to the
winning team are on display in the
window of Wahr's book store. It is
expected that-.a large crowd will at-
tend since last year the audience
numbered about 1200 persons. The
Dundee high school orchestra will
play at the debate.

previous predictions.
Michigan by taking first places
Rumor Hints
London, May 16.-There are per-'
sisten rumors, the Daily Chronicle
says, that Austen Chamberlain is
likely to resign the foreign secretary-
ship in consequence of divergence
with his colleagues regarding his at-
titude toward France.
Mr. Chamberlain, according to the
newspaper, is so much, more pro-
French than most of the other Brit-
ish cabinet members that they had to
restrain him from making a military
pact guaranteeing France's eastern
frontier. Such a pact would have
been aimed at Germany, and the cab-
inet decided against it.
When Secretary Chamberlain went
to France two months ago he was
charged to tell the foreign represen-
tatives that this pact was outside the
limits of the British policy, according
to the Chronicle, which adds that his
resignation was then expected.
The paper declares Mr. Chamber-
lain's complaisance to the French in
the foregoing and other matters is re-
garded as endangering British and
European interests and is causing
much anxiety in ministerial circles
but that, as he. is such an important
member of the government, every-
thing possible will be done to pre-
vent his resignation.
Nothing regarding the question ap-
pears in the other papers. The Daily
Chronicle in its editorial policy op-
poses the Conservative government.

in all of the seven field events and
the half mile, managed to pull out a
head of the orange and blue. Michi-
gan also took third in the shot, sec-
ond and third in the discus, third in
the broad jump, one third point in
the high jump and a third in the
half mile. In the discus Michigan
got all three places.
Until today Illinois had been vic-
torious in five of the previous eight
meets the schools have held. North-
rup copped the javelindby a throw of
200 feet 5 inches, a distance which
makes him appear a certain place
winner in the western conference
meet at Columbus. Hubbard gave the
crowd a thrill when he leaped 25
feet 1 1-4 inches in the broad. jump.
After his defeat in the 100 yard
dash Evans, the Olympic sprinter
came back and distanced the field in
the 220 yard dash.
100-yard dash-Won by Wittman,
(Michigan),; Hubbard (Michigan),
second; Evans (Illinois), third. Time
:10 2-5.
Shot-Won by Munz (Michigan);
Kimmel (Illinois), second; Doyle
(Michigan), third. Distance, 44 feet
11 1-8 inches.
Mile run-Won by Makeever (Illi-
nois); Warner (Illinois), second;
Rue (Illinois), third. Time, 4:33 4-5.
220-yard dash-Won by Evans
(Illinois).; Wittman (Michigan), sec-
ond; Voelker (Michigan), third. Time
:22 4-5.
120-yard high hurdles-Won by
Werner (Illinois) ; Kinsey (Illinois),
second; Merigold (Illinois), third.
Time, :16 1-5.
Two mile run-Won by Callahan
(Michigan); Miller (Illinois), sec-
ond; Mieher (Illinois), third. Time
440-yard dash-Won by Feinsinger
(Michigan); Mehock (Illinois), sec-
ond; Schock (Illinois), third. Time
Javelin-Won by Northrup (Mich-
igan); Kinsey (Illinois), second;
Stuttle (Illinois)', third. Distance, 200
feet 5 inches.
Broad jump--Won by Hubbard
(Michigan); Wallace (Illinois), sec-
ond; Northrup (Michigan), third.
Distance, 25 feet 1 1-4 inches.
220-yard low hurdles-Won by Kin-
sey (Illinois); Merigold (Illinois),
second; Werner (Illinois), third.
Time, :26 1-5.
High jump-Won by Weeks '(Mich-
igan); Robinson (Illinois), second;
Burgewein (Michigan), Wright, (Ill
nois), and Meislhan (Illinois), tied
for third. Height, 5 feet 10 1-2 inches.
880-yard run-Won by Reinke
(Michigan); Ponzer (Illinois), sec-
ond; Freyburg (Michigan), third
ITime, 2:09.
Pole vault-Won by Northrup
(Michigan); Barnes (Illinois) and
Hunzeley (Illinois), tied for second.
Height, 12 feet 6 4nehes.

Distribution of the
ensian will begin a
Wednesday morningi
of the Library. Only
fully paid for their c
to obtain it at that ti
Frederick Plielps, '26
staff of the 'Ensian.
The same system o
was used last year w
There will be twot
taining the stubbs n
to 1500 and the oth
1500. In order to
each person must ol
and a stubb. Thosev
necessary receipt ma
at the 'Ensian office
building after theg
I tion.




1925 Michigan-
at 9:30 o'clock II0 HISTORICAL SDCIETY
in the basement RNL
those who have ---
opy will be able Lansing, May 16. - William L. C
ime according to Clements of Bay City was elected
of the business president of the Michigan pioneer E
and Historical society at the annual
if distribution as election of officers Friday night. He Specia
vill be employed. succeeds William L. Jenks, of Port IthacaN
tables, one con- Huron. Claude S. Larzelere of Mount feated Michi
umbered from 1 Pleasant was chosen vice president by a score
er those above Iand George N. Fuller and Benjamin Mallory 6-0,
receive a copy, F. Davis, both of Lansing, were elect- Crane 6-2, 6
btain a receipt ed secretary and treasurer, respect- Noble 6-2, 7
who have not the ively. 6-3, 6-4; Wr
.y get their copy Arnold Mulder of Holland, editor 7-5. Stein
in the Press of the Holland Sentinel and a nov- Crane and
general distribu- elist, was elected a trustee to succeed and Devine
the late Alvan L. Sawyer of Menom- and Devine
inee. Other trustees elected were 2 6Krickbau
Prof. Larzeler, head of the history to stay out
WILL 1 department of the Central Normal at played hisu
Mount Pleasant, Prof. L. A. Chase, and Vose w,
head of the department of history at
the Northern State Normal, Mar- a single ten
quette, Prof. C. E. Pray, head of his-; season.
torical work at Michigan State Nor-
16.-Negotiations nmal, Ypsilanti, and Charles A. Weis-1p
the sale of the sert of Kalamazoo to succeed them- P nn C
to a larger sys- selves.

Il wire to The Daily)
Y., May 16-Cornell de-
gain in tennis here today
of 4-3. Jerome defeated
6-2; Jarretson defeated
-2; Krickbaum defeated
-5; Vose defeated Stein
right defeated Elliott 6-2,
and Johnson defeated
Jerome 7-5, 6-3; Wright'
defeated Vose and Elliott
m was ill and was forced
of the doubles Elliott
usual good game, but he
Tere not used to playing
he Ithacans have not lost
nnis match thus far this


New York 12, Detroit 3 (Called on
account of rain in the ninth inning.)
Philadelphia-Chicago (rain).
Boston 7, St. Louis 10.
Philadelphia 7, Chicago 5.
Pittsburgh 7, Boston 5.
Brooklyn 6, St. Louis 4.
New York 2, Cincinnati 1.
Yale 3, Cornell 2.!
Chicago-Iowa (rain).
Holy Cross 5, Boston College 1.
Princeton 8, Harvard 1.
West Virginia 6, Penn State 4.
Gettysburg 10, Western Maryland

second when Hall threw the ball past 75 members. It will allow greater
Smith on7 his grounider, and went to ''mmes twl lo rae
tease of handling the chorus, provide
third on Haggerty's infield out. Ryr- j a better system of grouping, and will
holm was thrown out by Mason for cover only three of the first rows of
the final putout of the inning. seats instead of six as formerly. Ar-
fat rangements have also been made to
her score in the eighth, but fast allow the continued operation of the
fielding choked off the chances for a stage elevator. At the side, to the
run. After Emerson had fanned to left will be provided space for the
start the frame, Foote got his second;cetswle
hit of the day on a slow roller to

New York, May
are in progress for
Ann Arbor Railroad

,rews Win
m Midshipmen

Dillman which he beat out at first.
Guzy singled to left, and both he and
Foote advanced when Coleman
imufted the ball. Foote dashed for
home on an attempted squeeze but
Ascher failed to connect with the ball
and Cherry tagged the runner be-
fore he could get started back to
third. Guzy went to third on the
play, but Ascher was nailed at first
when Haggerty made a beautiful)
stop and throw on his grounder.

Graduating seniors in the Gun and tem and may be completed next week,-
Blade club were tendered a banquet Jules S. Bache, president of the co-m-
ler of the engineering college address- reveal the identity of the prospective PARDO NNA D O I
ed the assemblage purchaser, but indicated that the deal' AT fnll lrnRl ItfrIIT lnm

oared crew


Illinois 5, Ohio State 4. (12 innings)
Mississippi 2, Kentucky 0.
Iowa 85, Minnesota 50.
Princeton 70, Yale 55.
Yale Oarsmen Win
In Derbe Regetta

<<igan); Shively
Bales (Illinois),
*Qet 5 inches.

by Hawkins (Mich-
(Illinois( second;
third. Distance, 144

Md., May 16.-Eight
of the University of

.would be arranged through bankers I U uu d t
acting for other railroad interests._
In their plans for regrouping the-~
u Our p a jr " n Eastern railroads, executives of the E. C. Pardon, superintendent of the
leading trunk lines agreed to allot Buildings and Grounds department,
the Ann Arbor to the Baltimore & was named to the office of vice-presi-
Ohio, but other possible purchasers or dent at the annual convention of

Pennsylvania won two victories over
the Annapolis midshipmen on the
Severn river, here today. The
Quakers third varsity crew defeated
a light navy team over the Henley
distance of a mile and five-sixtenths
winning by half a length. The time
was 8 minutes two and 1-2 second.


Pharmics Change
Date Of Banquet

Derbey, Conn., May 16.-The Yale
junior-varsity crew won the opening The annual spring banquet of the
two-mile race on the Housatonic I pharmacy college will be held at 6
river here this afternoon. Princeton o'clock May 19, in the Chamber of

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