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June 02, 1927 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-06-02

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:4n il







rr IBy Kernel I'members seemed to lose their energy,
Dtr[AT ,BY TROUNCING Full of ice cream, peppermint, pad- and once inside most anything could
~uur~ns~iidies, cookies, strawberry shortcake,' happen.
E flhIUfl 41 bon bans, chocolates, cake and ciar~ Some of the sororities had as many 1
ets members o the Varsity Glee Club as two blondes, who would line up
staggered home at 1:30 this morning conveniently on the open side of the
TOLLES IIOLIS MICHIGAN TRAM after staging their annual spring orgy room and were not at all disagreeable
TO FEW HITS AND SINGLE lto look at. At others the blondes
AUN IN THIRD INNING Generous co-eds in the sororities served ice cream and cake. S'till oth-
and dormitories provided the tasty ers had no blondes at all, but the Glee
-+ bits in order to keep the Glee Club Club was broad minded and serenaded
WEAK OFFENSE IS SHOWN from singing; and though'the stalwart them in spite of their misfortune.
- group startel as a body of strong By the middle of the evening the
Spartan Rivas Score Second Victory men, the last bon-bon let tnfe hardiest ironeb began
Over Visitors Since Earlier of them groggy on the roes with ening under the strain, and at the
Success in 1916 heads swimming until each co-ed look- third box of mushy chocolates there
ed like Lantern night and the Univer- was not even a riot about who should
By J. Dale Medil sity hospital was nearly mistaken for get the most. Nearly everyone came
MicJhigan State News Sports a league oue. away with a full set of sorority sil-F
EASTLANSNG, ich.June1.- Early in the evening, when hearts* verware and there wvill undoubtedly
EAST LANSING, Mich. June 1.- and stomachs were stil strong, some 1ewr ndtee iudu tedy
MicigaSatecolegbsn ancta hs n tilaonbe heavy business in the ten cent
Michigan State college baseball nine atud sereading to place and i stores for the next few days until it is
gained its much' sought for revenge was u bres to he sor. replaced.
over the University of Michigan by de- IiThe accepted order of business wa Some sororities had engravedl
cisively triumphing over the Wolver- to sneak up steadily on the sorority, dishes, but these had to be broken up
ines here Wednesday afternoon, ,4-1. line up by the front steps, and then to fit into the gentlemen's pockets.,
The high mark of the evening from a
"Lefty" Tolles, the sensational Spar- burst forth in some stirring strainsT g h mar o the
tansotlpa, asth cmpet ms-of college music. Dainty feminine gastronomic standpoint wars the
m te s- .hands would applaud politely from shortcake and-whipped cream, which
ter of the occasion and held the vs- the windows until the end of the third fortunately came early enough to find
itors in hand :thrbughout the game,!, piece or so, when they could stand it the men in good condition.!
allowing but one hit in each of the no longer. Then someone would The rounds were not conpleted un-
first six innings, and restricting their come to the door and invite the Glee til the early morning hours, when the
heavy slugging to the one lone tally Club inside. It only took a moment pale and weak Glee Clubbers gasped
which was registered in the third. 'to accept the invitation, though after their last note and retired from the
Michigan Scores First the eighteenth dish of ice cream some scene.
Michigan d\ew first blood in the tilt.- _
here when she pushed across a score rvrn
in the third. Nebelung opened the~ L IA M RN S E T COIT E CH R EN
inning with a hard single to rght. 1
Loos sacrificed him to second, ana
traub's fielder' chnie following W
third. Capt. Puckelwartz sent a long
sacrifice fly into the left gardens and ----.
the Michigan pitcher raced across the Transfer Of Shanghai And Philippine Kern, '29, and Hinkley, '2I, Appointed
plate. This proved the end of effec- Troops To Tientsin Planned As Publicity And Prograii heads
tive off ensive work by the Wolverines For Sonic Time For 1Next Season+
and they settled down to check the
ed the State offensive of the second j....,
half of the third with a long drive (By Associated Press)' %Announcement was made yesterday1
into mid-field, but he was nipped at WASHINGTON, June 1.-Movement by John E. Starrett, '28E, general
third by Corriden's wonderful throw of between 4,00 and 5,000 American chairman of the 21st Michigan Union+
to Weintraub. Hoissington flied t9 marines from{Shanghai and the, Phil- Opera, off the appointment of com'mit-~
Loos for the second out, but Nebelung ippines to Tientsin to meet any'emer- tee chairmen for local program and;
chose to again pass Capt. Fleiser and gency that may arise from the col- publicity. Paul J. Kern, '29, was
take his chances with Rowley. Withl lapse of the Northern Chinese army named chairman of the publicity com-r
the count three and one on this south of the Yellow river is being car- mittee, and Kenneth G. Patrick, '29,
Spartan, h took a terrib ,1slash at tied out in accordance with prear- assistant. Arthur M. Hinkley, '29,
one of Nebelung's fast oes.and sent ranged plans, official dispatches re- was appointed chairman of the pro-
It to the depths of center field for a ceived here today said. gram. Further announcenent con-
circuit drive scoring Fleiser ahead of The force constituted more than cerning members of the various Opera
him. Zimmeirman flied out to Ooster- 3,500 marines which Big.-Gen Smed- ocmmittees wil be made next year.
baan to end the inning with State lead- ley D: Butler, American marine com- Final rehearsals for the chorus try-
ing Michigan 2-1. mander in China, has held for many outs were held last week at the Mimes
State Scores Again weeks at Shanghai and approximately 'theater, and all actual preparations
McCoy, Davis and Nebelung went 1,700 which were enroute from Olan- will be discontinued until the opening
down in ord r before Tolles in the gapo in the Philippines. The later of the next semester. At that time
first of the fourth and State came back force left three or four d'aps ago, it nembers of former Operas who have
to annex another pair oft runs from was said, but it was not definitely not yet tried out for this year's pro-
four clean hits. Baynes started this - known when General Butler sailed duction may register. Casts will be
offense with a liner over Capt. Puckel- with his men from Shanghai. chosen in the fall for regular rehear-
wartz's head. He went to second on The only other marines in China sals.
a sacrifice by Rinehart, and scored are a comparati4ely small number It is expected that Roy Hoyer, lead-
when Tolles sent a screaming single maintained as a guard for the Amer-I ing man with Fred Stone, who has
over McCoy in the right gardens. ican legation at Peking, and these assisted in the training of choruses
Nebelung caught Tolles off second on also will be moved, officials said, if for several former Operas, will be in
the next play for the second out, but it should seem advisable to transfer Ann Arbor at that time to assist E.
Caruso continued the Spartan batting the legation to a more accessible point Mortimer Shuter in the direction of
spree and lined through Loos. Eg- for protection purposes in the North. the production. Hoyer was unable to
gert smashed a double into deep left Either the transfer of the legation be on hand during the spring rehear-
which Corriden failed to recover un- to Tientsin or the carrying out of the sals because his show was still play-
til Caruso had already crossed the proposed strengthening of the Peking ing to capacity in Boston.
plate. Asbeck replaced Neblung on. guard by 2,000 additional picked No title for the 1927 Opera has as
the mound for Michigan and retired troops is regarded here as the logical yet been chosen, although consider-
Hoissington. A scratch hit in the sev- development, although no oficial word able progress has been made on the
enth and Zimmerman's single to cen- was received today in that connection alogue and intermittent action. Some
ter in the eighth were the only acca- State department officials reiterated of tue music for the show has already
sions Spartan batsmen were able to that Admiral Williams, commanding t been subn ted. The book for the
touch the Asbeck delivery. naval forces in Chinese waters, and opera was written by Vinent C. Wall,
Tolles retired 'the Mich oan Oppo-- General Butler were empowered to
sition one, two, three, in the seventh, use their discretion in moving their Jr., 28, and Thomas J. Dougall, '28.
eighth, and ninth frames to maintain forces.
the offensive supremacy his teammates The movement of marines has been GOLFERS DEFEA T
had obtained over Nebelung in bring- under consideration for some time in CHICAGO TEAM BY
ing the second victory over Michigan view of the reported flight of the
since 1916 into the Spartan camp. Northern Chinese army from Honan PLA Y IN DOUBLES
Michigan State ' and Anhwei provinces and the con-I
AB R H E sequent danger faced by Americans (By Associated Press)

Fleisher, cf.............1 1 1 0 and other foreigners in those regions. CIHICAGO, June 1.-University of
Rowley, 3b ................31 1 1 Officials do not forsee any serious Michigan golfers today trounced the
Zimmerman, rf..........4 0 1 0 trouble such as occurred at Nanking, University of Chicago team 17 1-2 to
Baynes, 2b ................3 1 1 0 since few Americans remain in North 6 1-2 at Olympia Field. The defeat
Rinehart, If ...............2 0 0 0 China. Their concentration at Tient- was the only one the Maroons en- #
Tolles, p .................4 0 1 0 sin, it was pointed out, has been pro- ,countered this season.
Caruso, c........ ......3 1 1 1 ceeding for some weeks. In the individual matches, Michigan
1ggert, ss...................3 0 2 0 led 6 1-2 to 5 1-2 but in the doubles I
Hosington, 1b .............3 0 0 0 University of Chicago defeated the visitors won 11 to 1 . Addison
- - - =- Waseda university of Japan 8 to 5 at Connor of the visitors shot low scores
Totals .................26 8 2 Chiegao. with 74 over number four course.
Mclan I _________________________________ __

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'i:: ' ' ::: ?} it . : : i : : ":} : .. ..;.. : ": : ::".v :? :: :L, . .. .. t . : ytL . n 1 :. "::t*
""'f:{::!":""'::':: },L"I!:"OII:{..R I"::V".L ;".NA5 ,.;'I' A N D; L';:"."


Commit.tee For Flood Control Elected
In (Chicagro Coference To Prevent'
Possibility Of Future Floods
(By Associated Press)
NEW ORLEANS, June 1.-Having
engulfed approximately 10,000 square
miles, or two-thirds of the alluvial
land of Louisiana, as it strained from
more than a dozen crevasses, the un-
precedented Mississippi valley flood
slowely drained into the Gulf of Mex-
ico tonight with falling stages every-
where except in the south portion.
In the central part of the Missis-
sippi river, however, high water
again was threatened, and at Cairo,
Ill., the weather bureau predicted 47
feet, two feet above flood stage, by
Sunday. At New Madrid, Mo., which
suffered severely a month ago, new
dikes were being thrown up in anti-*
cipation of more high water.
A lake more than 235 miles long and
ranging from 50 to 100 miles wide,
lies over the lowland along the west
side of the Mississippi river and
through the level basin of the Atcha-
falya river.
As ridges of land emerged from the
flood *with recession of waters to the
north, another great exodus was about
to begin. Joyful refugees, glad that
they can go back to the homes from
which they were driven by the raging
waters, prepared to set sail on the
receding sea to be in their houses and
ready to plant crops as quickly as
they can get into the fields.l
Twenty parishes were involved in
the sweep of the flood through Louis-
iana, and thousands of acres went un-
der water where floods had never
been known within memory of the
inhabitants. Major John C. Gotwals,
army engineering corps, estimated
that 6,400,000 acres were submerged+
from the northern boundary. of the
state to the Gulf coast.
Return to Point Coupee
Fifty, persons have gone back to
their homes in Pointe Coupee parish,
overwhelmed by the last flood from '
McCrae crevasse. Diminished flow
from that break has resulted in re-
cesssion of flood levels. Far to the
north in Ouchita parish nearly half
the land affected by the overflow has
been planted, advices received here
today said.
A general exodus back to the farms
is in sight in the Bayou Des Glaises
section. The inhabitants hope to get
fixed up and put crops in the ground
in time to assure a harvest.
The weather bureau reports that
considerable water still is poring fromI
the Cabine Teele and Winter Quarters
crevasses on the Mississippi river, and
concludes that this water may prolong
flood conditions in the Tensas and
Atchafalaya basins. The weather bu-
reau said that the chief effect to the
lower valley of the new flood up the
river might be prolongation of the
present flood in some sections.
CHICAGO. June 1.--First steps to-
ward organization of the Chicago
Flood Control conference sponsored
by the mayors of Chicago, St. Louis,
and New Orleans, were taken late to-
day when a group of 75 men, forming
the advance guard of the thousands
expected tomorrow from 27 Missis-
sippi valley states, met and authorized
ap~pointment of a committee of 11 to
fix a program of procedure.
Prograin Is Outlined
The conference program itself was
outlined in the formal call-for the
purpose of formulating practical
plans for presentation to the Federal
government through petition, the ful-
fillment of which will prevent future
flood catastrophes in the Mississippi
valley"-and the Republican and
Democratic leaders in the prelimin-

ary meeting stressed the necessity for
harmony and the submerging of per-
sonal plans and ideas in reaching a
set of resolutions looking towards that
The hour for the opening session
was fixed at 2 o'cloc in the Grand
ballroom of the Hotel Sherman, which{
tonight was being dressed in the na-
tional colors and those of the various
states which will be represented.
A special section of 200 seats was
marked off for members of President
Coolidge's cabinet, United ,States sen-
ators, members of the National House
of Representatives and governors.
Dwight Davis, of St. Louis, secre-
tary of war, was enroute to Chicago

:: {?...}..}: ?'{{ ;r.::........r s":.v.". r: {.$:+" ; 2 , .? ti"11y\Pr, i. LQ i:
:.vim ., " k ..:.

Construction work on the new stadium west of Ferry field is progres-
sing rapidly, according to schedule, and the huge bowl will be completed inj
ample time for the opening football game of the season which will be
played October 1 with Ohio Wesleyan.
Meeting May Have Deiinite Bearing On Chicago Defense Claims Complaints1
Methods Of Fall Rtuslilg During f Of ,.ates Based On Power
Freshman Week I Interests Of Niagara
Considering the problem of frater- (Special to The Daily)
nity rushing during Freshman week l WASHINGTON, June 1.-A charge
at the beginning of next semester, the that the suit to restrain the Chicago
Interfraternity council will hold a spe- Sanitary district from withdrawing
cial meeting at 4:30 o'clock today in water from Lake Michigan has been
room 1025, Angell hall. Prof. Wi:-I brought at the instigation of hydro-}
liam A. Frayer of the history depart- electric power interests was made to-
ment will address the meeting and ex- day by H. S. Johnson, of Chicago, in
plain the program of activities during opening the district's defense in hear-
Freshman week. ing before Charles E. Hughes, spe-
Officials of the council are looking cial master in the case.
for a large attendance at the meet- Johnson presented briefs which
ing, and according to Joseph- A. Burs- claimed that the opposition of the
ley, Dean of Studnts this is highly complaining Great Lakes states to Chi-
essential. He declared it would be cago's offer 'to build compensating
preferable for each fraternity to send works which would keep the level or
its president and the chairman of the the lakes constant, betrayed the real
regular committee to the meeting, in basis for their complaint, Such works,
order that every fraternity may un- the brief said, would protect naviga-,
dersta-nd the best olicy to pursue du-! tion ful but were unwelcome to the i

Cardboard Squares And Possibility Of
Temporary Cheering Section Awake
Storm Of Opposition
Violent protest was registered by
the Student council in its meeting last
night against the new regulation of
the Athleti association prohibiting
extra tickets to the members of the
cheering section next fall. The action
of the Athletic association was taken,
it is said, due to the fact that in-
stances of sudents scalping the extra
tickets had come to their attention.
Unanimous opposition was also
voiced by the members of the. council
to the new plan of using cardboard
squares in place of the uniforms for
the bloc "M" in the new stadium, and
the tentative plan of making the
cheering section temporary instead of
permanent for all of the home games.
The Athletic association has recently
ruled that no students will have to
take places in the cheering section for
the whole season, making it necessary
to fill the block for each game.
At the close of the meeting a reso-
lution was drawn up to be forwarded
to the Athletic association protesting
against the regulation recently pass-
ed by them prohibiting students in the
cheering section from securing extra
tickets. The opinion of the members
of the council was unanimous on the
point that few students would be
willing to participate in the cheering
section if by so doing they lost their
option of securing their allotment of
extra tickets.
Uniforms Thought Effectite
The uniforms on the other hand, it
was felt, present a very fine appear-
ance throughout the course of the
game, and are effective in any weather
conditions or any instance. The uni-
forms were used last fall and the
councilmen were of the opinion- that
for the first trial they were especially
The action of the Athletic associa-
tion in refusing to make the section
permanent for the season eliminates
the possibility of using the uniforms,
since they cost a dollar and it would
not be worthwhile for' students to buy
them for a single game, or even two
Pending the outcome of the protest
which the council forwarded to the
Athletic association last night there
was no decision reached by the coun-
cilm n, but the opinion was unani-
mous that abolishing the privileges
of extra seats for those who partici-
pate 'in the cheering'section and mak-
ing the section a temporary group
with cardboard squares were both un-
wise policies.
Will Consult With Assocation
The matter will also be takeh up
with the Athletic, association -by the
two councilmen who hold membership
in that body, although it is possible
that the Athletic'body will not meet in
time to alter its policy. The members
of the Atheltic board feel, it is report-
ed, that the project of cardboard
squares will be more or less experi-
mental the first year in the new sta-
dium, and that if it fails a return can
be made to the permanent uniformed
group.. The attitude of the Athletic
association is to the effect that pro-
viding sudents seats near the 50 yard
line for the cheering section is a val-
uable concession to the students in
itself and that the actual operation of
the cheering section is of secondary.

importance to this opportunity, it was
reported by members of the council
committee who consulted with the
athletic authorities.
t In addition to the business in con-
nection with the cheering section sit-
uation the council took, up the ques-
tion of ailling in plans for the Fresh-
men week which is to be held next
fall.. Fred Asbeck, '29, newly elected
councilman, appointed to consult Prof.
William A. Frayer on the question, re-
ported that 50 seniors could be )used
as upperclass advisors to the fresh-
men next fall. Steps were immediate-
I ly taken by the council to provide the
50 men for the puropse. Members of
the senior honor societies, Mjchi-
gamua, Vulcans, and Druids, together
with members of the Student council
will be solicited to assist in the work.
(By Associated 'Press)
MOSCOW, ,line I. - Alexis


ing Freshman week. power interests since they would de-
'While the University officials in crease the flow of water from Niagara
charge of the week's activities will and along the St. Lawrence.
probably not ban rushing during that The brief also held Canadian pri-
time, they will prefer, according to vate interests responsible for the
Dean Bursley, that rushing be de- largest share in the lake level lower-
ferred at least until the Sunday be- ing since 1900. Other power and canal
fore school begins. During this week I diversions in both the United StatesI
the entering freshmen will have prac- and Canada, they said, have lowered
tically all of their time taken up with i levels more than Chicago's diversions.!
activities on the scheduled program. Johnson claimed no damage had ac-
It is desired by the University that all crued to the complainants in the past
of these men attend every event, and and that none would in the future
attendance will be taken. In the case through Chicago's withdrawal of wa-
of those entering students who miss ter. He said that the complaintant's
most of the activities, whether due to! proof of lake lowering was "theoreti-
fraternity rushing, or other causes, cal, derivative, and uncertain."
the University might very possibly Great Lakes to Gulf navigation
send such men back home, according I;forms part of the national transpor-
to Dean Bursley. ! tation policy, Johnson said, through
All of these considerations, and the acts of Congress and administrative
methods to be adopted by the frater- I orders which have officially authorized
nities on the rushing during this week, construction of a sanitary district can-
will be considered at the special meet- al and its diversion.
ing today, and some definite decision '. Finally, he claimed that the diver-j
will be made. It is therefore urged sion of about 16,000 cubic feet per
by officials of the council that every i second at Chicago was necessary fork
fraternity be represented, in order proper Lake to Gulf navigation to
that none may be unaware of the ac- deepen the Mississippi.
tion taken today, and so prevent any At the morning session the com-
difficulties that might otherwise arise plaintants completed the presentationI
next fall. !of their case. William W. Potter, at-
torney-general of Michigan, and Ra -
NOTED MICHIGAN ATHLETE dall J. LeBoeuf, deputy attorney-gen-I
eral of New York, argued that large
N EAR DEATH IN CHICAGO damage was done to property and
trade of tehGreat Lakes states by
CHICAGO, June 1.-Walter B. Gra- the lowering of lake levels. LeBoeuf
ham, '08E, famous University of Mich- further alleged that the Chicago di-;

igan athlete, who played in every
football game for four years, now head
of an electric supply company bear-
ing his name here, is near death at
Wesley Memorial hospital, where he
underwent an orepation Tuesday for!
tumor of the brain.;

version increased the dangers of
Mississippi floods and rendered flood
control more difficult.
OHIO STATE-Students of joural-
ism edited the local newspaper re-

Loos, 5s...................3
Weintraub~ 3b..........3
C(orriden, if ...... .......4
Puckelw~artz, cf ...........3
Oosterbaan, lb ............4
Morse, 2b................4
M-Cov. rf.4





(By Associated Press)
LANSING, June 1.-The Warner
which would have provided $50(


P UO y , 11 .... ........ . .a.... --- --........t. ,....... . . , ,..
Davis, c . .................4 0 1 0 for construction fo a tuberculosis re-
Nebeiung, P.............2 1 1 0 reach hospital at Ann Arbor, was ve-
Asbeck, p ......... .. ....2 0 0 0 toed today by Gov. Fred W. Green.
- - - --! The Warner bill was the center of a
Totals .................33 1 6 0 bitter fight during the legislature be-
Michigan .......001 000 000-1 6 0 tween friends of the state sanitarium'
Michigan State ..002 200 000-4 8 2 at Howell, led by Lynn Gardner,1

inm I do not believe we can embark on
a hospital building program at this
j time."\
GRAND RAPIDS. June .-Although
he regretted to see the move, there
was no other recourse on account of
the state's finances, President Clarence
Cook Little said here late today in
commenting on Gov. Fred W. Green's


Possibility of a new theatre and au- tax clause. Because of this the fundsl
ditorium which could be utilized in will be granted by the administration
building up the dramatic courses or i board only when there is an addition-
the University, especially along the al amount available.
lines of Play Productions, depends en- Gov. Fred Green has not yet taken
tirely on the construction of the new 'action on the appropriations meas-;
south wing of Angell Hall, according ures and it is not known whether he
to Dean John R. Effinger, of the Coi- will veto darts of the bill or not.
lege of Literature, Science, and the The plans for the wing that were
Arts. It is intended that the project made some time ago called for anI
be in some form a part of the new auditorium to extend north from the


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