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May 27, 1925 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1925-05-27

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C, . r


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VOL. XXXV. No. 177





.,.... .

Benson Will Pitch Opener; Froernke
Will Replace Coleman in Fie'd
For Wolverines
Fresh from a weekend trip which
resulted in victories Aver Illinois and
Iowa Saturday and Monday, the Var-
sity baseball team arrived in Ann
Arbor late yesterday afternoon and
took the remainder of the day to rest
up from the long ride from Iowa City
in preparation for the first game of
the series with the Japanese All-
Stars which will be played at 4:05
o'clock this afternoon at Ferry field. ,
"The games this week-end resulted
in the advance of the Michigan nine
to fourth place in . the Conference
standing, as both Illinois and Iowa

Aing-President Lloyd Heartily Endorses Campanile and Chimes; Iean
Bursley Describes Proposal as a "Fitting lemorial"; Dean
Kraus States It Would Keel,-e--ory of Work Done
Proposed plans for the Burton Mem- work for someone, because, as the
orial Chimes and Campanile have met tue goes on the students will think
the approval of most of the Universi- less and less of him. The seniors of
ty administration officials as well as the today knew and appreciated him more
campus in general. Acting-President than the freshmen, with whom he had
Alfred I-1. Lloyd gave the following very little contact, so, consequently,
statement concerning the proposal: it will be hard to arouse their interest
"The plan for the memorial chimes and harder still in the succeeding
and campanile has my hearty approv- classes."
al. I hope it can be brought to fruit- Dean Edward H. Kraus of the Sum-
ion. Nothing could be more appro- mer session and School of Pharmacy
priate as a memorial nor more suitable expressed the opinion that the plan is
as a work of art for the campus. The feasible if it could be successful, be-
enterprise of the students is very wel-I cause it lays close to Dr. Burton's
come." I heart. "It would not only be a splen-
Joseph A. Bursley, Dean of Stu- did addition to the physical equip-
dents, says,,"I think it is a good thing ment of the campus to have a set of
and it has my approval. It is, in- chimes and a campanile, but as a
deed, a fitting memorial to Dr. Bur- memorial to President Burton it
ton and was one of his cherished would keep the memory of his untir-
ideals. But it will nean a lot of ing work fresh."







S ,

Services And Commemorative Chapel
To Be Held In Leon Mandel
Assembly Hall
(Special To The Daily)
Chicago, May 26.-Funeral services
and commemorative chapel for Presi-
dent Ernest Dewitt Burton of the Uni-
versity of Chicago will be held to-
morrow in Leon Mandel Assembly
hall. President Burton died this
morning in the Presbyterian hospital,
after an operation for carcinoma of-

fell a notch due to the defeats at the
hands of the Wolverines. Fisher's Dr. Charles Poor Will I)euotce Ein.
team is now in fourth place, one stein's Theory of Relativity
game behind Indiana and Chicago, in Lecture Today
tied for second. -
The trip also was featured by the 2 'IHEORIES INVOLVED
return of the Wolverines to their bat- -
ting form. in the game Saturday at Dr. Charles Lane Poor, professor
Ub uana, the vio a 0icked on the of-


Announce Changes in Personnel
Administrative Board And


Announcement is made of the,

r Dada, ce vur pi;Auu n -
ferings of six Illini pitchers to win
a game that did not in the least re-
semble the contest played here ear-
lier in the season when the Suckers
won a 1-0 contest in spite of the factf
that they got but one hit off Pete
Jablonowski. The final score was
19-5, the winners being aided by 18
safe hits and 10 errors on the part of
Lundgren's squad. Jablonowski was
driven to cover in the second inning
and Walter replaced him and held the
losing hitters in hand for the rest of
the uneven game.
In the Iowa game, Jablonowskil
caime back and held the Hawkeyes to'
five hits, winning 4-2. The Varsity
hitters used their safeties to good ad-1
vantage, and played good ball in the
field. Pucklewartz hit his second;
home run of the season, tying with
Coleman for leadership in this de-!
Little is known of the ability of the
Japanese nine. It i4 composed of the
pick of the Nippon college teams, and
has been on an extended and suc-
cessful tour of the United States this
season. Last year the Wolverines
hooked up with Meiji university in
two games in June, and won both
contests. The Japs showed them-I
selves to be excellent fielders, but
were unable to master the art of hit-
ting the offerings of the Varsity j
pitchers. The nine that will play to-

of celestial mechanics at Columbia
changes in the personnel of the ad-
inuniversity and noted authority on the ministrative boards and faculty of the
subject of astronomy, will lecture on
"Relativity vs. Gravity" at 4:15 '- School of Religion in the annual bul-
clock today in Natural Science audi- letin which will be sent to all stud-
torium. The subject will involve ents of the University tomorrow. The
both the Einstein and the Newtonian purposes of the school, the courses
theories. of study, and details of admission and
Dr. Poor and Dayton C. Milled of enrollment are also enumerated in
Cleveland have been constant in their the report.
denunciation of the theory and both The principal aim of the school, as
have made researches to discredit it.'stated in the bulleti, is to make
r available to. the students of the Uni-
Dr. Poor will explain the results of versity, as a part of their scholastic
Dr. Miller's work, as well as his own, training, the comprehensive facts of
in an attempt to impress on his au-re
dience the fallacy of the theory which religion as it has manifested itself in
he opposes. Dr. Poor believes that recorded human experience through-
the researches made have administer- out the ages. In bringing this about
ed a hard blow to the Einsten theor- there is, on the part of the school, no
ists. intention of duplicating anything al-
During the lecture Dr. Poor will ready available within the University.
show how photographs made during The scholarly resources of the Uni-E
the eclipses of the sun which are said versity, of which the School of Relig-
to support the Einstein theory, have ion can make use to this end, have
been incorrectly interpreted. The been found to be very large.
noted astronomer will also tell of the The school also aims to' offer suit-
work which has been completed on able opportunity for the intensive
the drift of the ether. study of-limiited areas of religious
In his lecture the superiority of the
Newtonian theory over the Einstein phenomena and particularly of
theory will be made evident by reli- Christianity as the dominant religion
able data. While admitting that the of western civilization. Every effort
theory of his opponents has shown will be made to conduct such study
itself to be formidable in some re- sympathetically, without sectarian
spects, Dr. Poor explains that the bias, and without fear of conse-
Newtonian theory is in general more quences. It is not the purpose of the

General and Executive. Committees
Named by Acting-President
Alfred I. Lloydv
In memory of the late President
Marion L. Burton the Memorial Con-
vocation will be held at 8 o'clock to-
morrow night in Hill auditorium.
Robert Frost, who will return to the
University next fall as holder of the,
fellowship in creative arts, will be the
speaker. His subject has not yet been J
The holding of a memorial convo-
cation has been planned ever since
President Burton's death on Feb. 19.
The deans at a meeting held on that
day recommended such a memorial,
and, following their suggestion, Act-
ing President Alfred H. Lloyd onI
March 17 appointed a committee to
make arrangements.
Two committees, a general commit-
tee and an executive committee, were
appointed at that time to take chargeI
of the convocation. The general com- i
mittee consists of representatives
from the Board of Regents, all the
schools and colleges, the student
body, alumni, and townspeople.
The general committee will include
all the deans, Regent Junius E. Beal,
Prof. A. L. Cross, representing the
literary college, Prof. H. E. Riggs,
representing the engineering college,
Prof. C. J. Lyons of the dental school,
Prof. John Sundwall of the public
health department, Prof. G. C. Huber
of the medical school, and Prof.
Evans Holbrook of the law school.
The administration will be repre-
sented by Dr. F. E. Robbins, assistant
to the President. T. H. Cavanaugh,
'27L, retiring president of the Union,
and Margaret Dixon, '25, acting-presi-
dent of the Women's league, will rep.
resent the student body. The alumni
will be represented by Roy D. Chapin,
,x'01, and the townspeople by MayorI
George E. Lewis.
The executive committee, which I
will have active charge of all ar-I
rangements for the convocation, will
consist of Professor Cross, Professor!
Riggs, and Professor Holbrook. }
All students on the campus may
vote in the election of the board of
trustees of the Student Christian as-
sociation which will be held from 9
to 4 o'clock today in Newberry hall.
The nominating committee has
chosen only one candidate for each
of the nine positions vacant. How-
ever, any of these names may be
crossed out and other names written
in. The ballot as submitted by the
committee is as follows: Prof. Harry
E. Carver of the mathematics de-
partment, Dean E. E. Day of the bus-
iness administration school, Shirley
W. Smith, Secretary of the Univer-
sity, Prof. Leroy Waterman of theI

today by a visit to the treasury of
Baron de Martine, the Italian ambas-
sador who talked over the old sub-
ject of the Italian obligation of $2,-
138, 543,000.
While the conference was devoid of
concrete results it marked the first
steps by Italy with respect to her'
debt and initiated conversation which
treasury officials hope will proceed'
into actual negotiations of funding
terms. The Ambassador conferred an
hour and a half with Secretary Mel-,
Ion and under-secretary Winston}
chairman and secretary respectively
of the American Debt commission.
Baron de Martine's mission was un-
derstood to have been largely for the
purpose of ascertaining Mr. Mellon's
views and there was a frank discus-
sion of the problem faced by the Ital-
ian government and the laws which
define for the American admistration
the terms which, it can accept from
its foreign debtors. The ambassador
was said to have eliminated at the
outset any thought that may have
rested with officials that Italy'sl
move hinged on the action of France.
Paris, May 26, (By A.P.)-The
policy of the United States respecting
the war debts and the attitude of the
United States Senate towards the
guarantee pact signed by President
Wilson in 1919 received a stout de-
fense in the French Senate today.
A charge by Senator Gourju that
certain American politicians who hel
said threatened France with theirI
cannon while they left her without'
the security founded by President!
Wilson, drew from M. Briand, the i
foreign misister, the statement that i
there were no grounds for question-
ing the propriety of the United States
Senate on the guarantee treaty. He
recalled that those engaged in thej
peace negotiations were made well
aware that the Senate could not be
expected to ratify such a document.
M. Briand again interVeend in the
debate to approve the remark of Gen-
eral Taufflied, of Alsace who said
that France must follow the, example
of Great Britain and fund its debts
to the United States without delayI
and he added; "serious conversations
to that end have already begun."
E Vulcans, Druids
Per form Rites
O0f Initiation'
Vulcan, god of fire, returned to
earth from the infernal regions yes-
terday afternoon to aid in the initia-
tion of new senior engineers into the
order of his disciples. Part of the
initiation was held at the engineer-

Paris Senate Upholds American Stand
Wvhile WI1son Pact of 1919 is
Also Defended#
Washington, May 26. (A.P.)-The
question of Italy's debt to the United
States was brought to the fore front


Ernest Dewitt Burton, president of'
the University of Chicago, who died

yesterday morning at the Presbyter- the bowel had been performed last
ian hospital at Chicago. He was as- Wednesday.
sociated with the university for 32 President Burton is said to have
years. He was appointed to the faced this operation the second in the
presidency two years ago. course of a month with the courage-
ous and cheerful attitude 'character
e o-'F istic of him. The operation was suc-
s Fight cessful as regards removal of the
}H n r igrowth and at first it seemed that
For H onors In Dr. Burton's extraordinary powers of
recuperation would enable him to sur-
MVlock Election vive. However, it soon became evi-
dent that the shock to his system,
especially in view of his age, was very
Seniors of the literary college grave.
crowded Newberry hall yesterday af- He steadily lost strength and with
the development of peritonitis last
ternoon and fought for points of van- night it was seen that no hope for his
tage during the annual senior mock recovery could be maintained. Death
elections, which were run off under ended his suffering at 9:41 this morn-
the greatest difficulty by Richard ing. At his bedside when the end
Laurence, president of the class. came were his wife and his daughter,
Norman B. Johnson was elected the Mrs. N. A. Beeman, of Ann Arbor,
most popular man in the class, lead- FiMichigan, and Mrs. Margaret Town-
ing the field by a wide margin. His son, a sister of Mrs. Burton.
famous wing collar was directly res- Originally a student of New Testa-
ponsible for the victory, managers of ment interpretation President Burton
the campaign agreed. developed throughout his career the
The election opened with the cam- qualities of an executive and when, at
paign for best girl student, which the age of sixty-seven, he became act-
was won by Louise Barley. Marcia ing president of the University of Chi-
Duffield also put up a strong fight cago, and a few months later Presi-
tdent, he proved himself fully equip-
in this event. Jack Tracy was for the leadership of a university
chosen the best man student, scoring of first rank.
another victory for the Phi Beta r Mr. Burton was born Feb. 4, 1856, in
Kappa machine.' Granville, Ohio. He attended Denison
The position of most bashful girl University and after graduation in
was captured by Alice Powell, who 1876 he entered Rochester Theological
defeated Winifred Cheney by a nar- seminary, from which he received the
row margin. The hall could not be degree of Bachelor of Divinity in
restrained during the balloting, each 1882. In 1883 Dr. Burton married
efaction cheering for its candidate. Frances Mary Townson, of Rochester,
facton c eerm for its andi at " N. Y., subsequently he studied in the
Robert Ramsay was elected the most subsequeiet di.
I bahu orunn sadakhre University of Leipzig.
bashful boy, running as a dark horse, High lights in President Butron's
as he was expected to compete for career show that when William
the position of class sheik. Rainey Harper organized the notable
Fred Vogt was selected as the big- faculty which began work in the first
gest man grind, running well ahead year of the University of Chicago, Ern-
of Jason Cowles of The Daily. Lucy est Dewitt Burton became one of that
Domboorajian won the contest for the early group, comprising such scholars
1 as Michelson, Small, Von Hoist,
position of biggest girl grind, even
though she was handicapped by the rEliakinMore and others; that he was
a leader in the affairs of the Baptist
fact that she is a junior and not a' denomination; that he was an author
senior. of scholarly volumes; that he became
George Begg, Jr., '26, was chosen oriental educational commissioner for
the best athlete, fooling the crowd by the University and spent the year
running as Miss June Begg. The 1908-09 in China and Japan; and that
politicians went wild when his elec- I in 1910 he was appointed to the diffi-
tion was announced. Edith Bishop cult post of director of libraries at the
I was honored by being elected the University.
girl with the biggest line. Alfred B.
Connable won the position of best Amundsen Fliers
handshaker, due to his Student Coun-
cil experience in the art.
Perry Hayden scored a triumph for
the S. C. A. when he was chosen the New York, May 26.-The North
l the class sheik, defeating James American newspaper alliance an-
McCabe. Thelma Smith polled a ter- ; nounced through the Associated Press
rific vote in the race for the prettiest at 9 o'clock tonight that it was still


rel"i able. I a-tihror,1to, tra~in otiudcntsq saoi llv for1


day will probably be superior in -!---' - _-____-_--_-_-_________
any particular professional religious
general ability to the Meiji team inias- ni~ ~ Tlf calling, but to prepare men and wo-
inuch as it is composed of a selected calnbu opepr 1 adw-
group of stars.c Ut UCOTT ITLIU I men for intelligent spiritual citizen-
ship and moral leadership in the
9T lfHti NUj flAT tons modern world, and to lay the founda-
WEEK'S ATILETW EVENTS fU tions for more advanced studies.
Enrollments in the courses offered
Today-Michigan vs Japanese Prof. F. N. Scott of the rhetoric de- by the school would be completed
All-Stars, at 4:05 o'clock. partment, spoke before Alpha Nu de- during the week of registrations,
Thursday--Michigan vs Japa- bating society at its annual banquet Sept. 15-22.
nese All-Stars, at 4:05 o'clock. last night at Green Tree Inn. In his -
Friday-Michigan vs Wiscon,- address Professor Scott gave remin-
sin track team, at 4:05 o'clock. iscences of the society's activitiesH
Saturday-Michigan vs Iowa, while he was a student at the Uni-
in baseball, at 2:30 o'clock. versity. He also related some public ONO QATflIFI DoRO9
_________________________ Fspeaking side-lights of his recent trip U lift lU IUfiL [HUOIIHV
abroad, comparing the importance of -
Jerry Benson, who has been on the the Oxford union with the American In a letter received Monday by
bench due to a sore arm all season, college debating club. Prof. T. C. Trueblood of the public
will face the visitors this afternoon Testimonials in the form of medals speaking department, ex-Secretary ofj
while Cherry or Davis will catch, were presented to the members of the State Charles E. Hughes stated that'
Benson has not been in shape since freshmen debating team which re- he would be unable to appear on the
the Syracuse series, when he de-; cently won the Alpha Nu-AdelphiT Oratorical association program next
veloped a lame spot in his pitching freshmen debate. The men receiving spring as was previously announced.
arm. Coach Fisher has given him awards are: Ellis Merry, '28E, Wil-+Mr. Hughes had given a tentative pro-
m iise to speak here to Prof. J. L.j
only light work in practice, and his Liam Brumbaugh, '28, and George Reeves some time ago. In spite of
disability seems to have disappeared Hunter, '28. The officers of the or- Mr. Hughes refusal Professor True-
, most entirely. Last season Benson' ganization for next year, were also blood hopes to induce him to change
=was one of the most dependable; installed by Norman Johnson, '25, his plans so that he can yet appear
pitchers on the staff that pitched I who acted as toastmaster. on the program.
Michigan to a Conference champion-;
ship, and shared the greater part of'Is u OfG r ) e
the hurling burden throughout the Concluding Issue Of Gargoyle
schedule with Jablonowski and Will Appear On Campus Today
The only probable shift in the Var-
sity lineup will be in right field,
where Froemke will probably start The June issue of Gargoyle, campus ing with -Neal Nyland, '26, has con-
the game. Coleman hurt his leg in humor magazine, will be sold on the tributed a full page series of car-

Semetic language department, Albert
Fiegal, and Frank Royce; and Mrs.
John Bradshaw, Mrs. G. Carl Huber,
Mrs. Stanley Stevens, and Mrs. Clair
Upthegrove. The first six positions
are voted on by the men only and the
last four by the women.
Appointment of the following
to the staff of The Daily was
announced yesterday: Munro
Innes, '27; Howard Williams,
'26; Kenneth Wickware, '27;
Russell Hitt, '27; James
j Sprowl, '27; Stanton Meyer, '27;
Mary Dunnigan, '27; and Mar-
guerite Zilske, '27.
Announcement of appoint-
ments among the present fresh-
man class will be made at the
Ibeginning of the next semester.

igarcli the fina ie aigpae
nai ri L g girl. Dave Martin nosed out Jim
at the Union later where a banquetI
was held. The men who became Vul- Martin for the position of class bluff-
cans are: Prof. John S. Worley, of or.
the engineering college, who was -Jason Cowels tied "Irish" O'Leary,
made an honorary member and, Ray- of the Calkins-Fletcher drug com-
mond L. Comb, William Heath. Rich- pany, in a race for the honor of
ard Earhart, William Herrnstein, Wil- handsomest man. John Garlinghouse,
liam Coleman, Harry MacDuff, Kurt with the ardent support of the press,
I H. Will, Quincy W. Wellington, Ren- was elected the smoothest politician.
sis Likert, Charles Beardsley, Emil Dorothy Sessions swept the field in
Deister, J. Brayton Deane, Victor the class vamp election, defeating
Owen, William Arnold, Robert Buick, Lyman Savage and Schmuck, the
Fred N. Eaton, Waldeck Levi, James -k n Sage and Schc te.
Vaseand ohnM. Dnnin. iwel-known second-hand clothes deal-
s -n er. The balloting ceased when
Seventeen senior literary students Archibald Herrick was unanimously
were initiated into Druids, honorary tendered the new position of class
senior literary society last night at baby.
the sacred rock in Druid grove. A
banquet was held for the Awenydds
at 11 o'clock in the Union where the C
last part of the initiation took place.
Prof. Arthur L. Cross of the history M

without word from the Amundsen
north pole expedition.
It is now five days since the two
planes started from King Bay, Spitz-
bergen headed for the pole.
Ty Cobb Breaks
Another Record
Chicago, May 26.-Ty Cobb, Amer-
ican League veteran and leader of the
Detroit Tigers today crashed out his
1,000th extra base hit during his
career of 20 years in the major
leagues and shattered another record
held by 1-bus Wagner, for years a
member of the Pittsburgh Pirates.
Wagner during his life time in the
majors was credited with cracking
out 998 long distance blows.
Name Additional


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fr f ltr c ai i Ar I d.n.

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