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March 11, 1928 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-03-11

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t r it V., I wwn






CGass Secretaries' Conneil Approves
Directors' Dormitory Plaiu
By VUnanim mus Vee
Directing their steps definitely to-
ward the consummation of the student;
dormitory project, the board of di- I
rectors of the Alumni association held
its first meeting of the year yesterday


Editor%; Note: This is the seventh of
a series of feature articles on camp-usi-
i-stitui~ois ntended to develop their his-
tory and major principles or organization
The Triio of Michigamua, oldest
honor society on the Michigan campus
and the only all-campus honor society,
was founded in 1902 for the purpose
of fostering loyalty to the University
and pdomoting good fellowship among
the men chosen to membership. None
but seniors are admitted to member-
ship in the organization, and the ac-
tive tribe limits the numbers taken.
In former years the number of men
admitted to the tribe has been as high
a-: 25, though at the present time there
are 17 active members in the organ-
ization and the number varies gen-
erally between 15 and 20.


P~rof. Fielding H. Yost.j
Upon the completion of the Union
building the tribe occupied the high-
est room in the tower as its meeting
place or wigwam. The tribe has reg-
ular meetings.
The outward sign of the organiza-
tion is the pin which has the shape of
a golden tomahawk with the name of
the tribe and the year upon it. The
tribe also has a ring of silver with a!
green stone as a .symbol.
The traditional initiation of the
group is held in the spring of each
year, and the tribe is incorporated
under the laws of the State of Michi-
gan. The alumni are organized and
maintain constant contact with the
active organization.
The tribe does not act as a body,
but carries out~ its decisions through
the individual members. Its in-
fluence in this manner, while contin-
ually exerted, is never in the name of




afternoon at the Union. A resolution The men are chosen for their activ- the organization.
instructing a standing committee of ity for the welfare of Michigan, and-
the organizatiWp to complete its in- for their character, and from time
vestigation of the need for dormitories to time "Honorary Sachems" are elect-
was adopted; and it is proposed to hear eed from the faculty and the adminis- U N M T S IKO
this report at the triennial meeting to ,tration on the basis of an intense in-
be held May 11 and 12, in Chicago. terest in the progress of Michigan.
In addition to the speeding of the The "Honorary Sachems" at the pres- BAFIN ISLAND CRUISE
machinery for the securing of dormi- ent tine include Philip Barthelme,
tories, the directors also voted to Dean Henry M. Bates, Dean Mortimer
work out, with the Alumni fund, a E. Cooley, Keene Fitzpatrick, Prof. x{l Aeker n 'resday VitAs. Eigaht
plan whereby the directors of that William A. Frayer, President-emeritus Sp On Oratorical Board
fund will become under the newly pro- IHarry B. Hutchins, Prof. Herbert C. Lecture Series
posed Alumni university plan the de- Sadler, Prof. Robert M. Wenley, and
pository for the funds of the Alumni DIRECTED TRIPS TWICE
university. This plan will- make the ' III
present Alumni fund organization the Taking as his subject the Baffin
treasurer of the Alumni university. i Island expedition of last summer, ofI
Resolutirn Favors Dormitories which he was financier and director,
The trustees of the fund at the
present time are: Charles Baird,II George Palmer Putnam, well-known
'95L, of Kansas City, Missouri, who [U _Jpublisher, explorer and lecturer, will,
is chairman, Dr. Richard Smith, '92M, "Bill For America's Activity In Slave speak Tuesday night in Hill auditori-
of Grand Rapids, Regent Ralph Stone,Ay um. Mr. Putnam's appearance here
'92L, of Detroit, Mrs. H. C. Adams, l'sade Will Be Prese d, will be the eighth number of the cur-
'88, of Ann Arbor, Rollo Bigelow, '05E, y Speaker rent Oratorical association lecture
of New York city, Victor Lane, '74E, -course.
'78L, of Ann Arbor, and William D. DR. DU BOIS IS SPEAKER Mr. Putnam, who is head of the G.
MacKenzie, '96, of Chicago. P. Putnam company, in New York, the
The class secretaries' council of the I "It is evident that the day will come second oldest publishing house in the
Alumni association, which. held its eventually when the bill for America's United States, was head of the Amer-,
second annual meeting at the Union at activity for 400 years in the slave lcan Museum expedition to Greenland
the same time as the board of di- trade, will be presented and payment in 1826 and director of last summer'sI
rectors, passed by a unanimous vote will be demanded," stated Dr. W. E. expedition to Baffin island, the main
a resolution favoring the dormitory Burghardt Du Bois, editor of the objective of which was the geograph-
plan as projected by the directors. "Crisis," in a lecture yesterday after- ical exploration of that region. Prof.
The class secretaries also, who repre- noon in Natural Science auditorium. Lawrence M. Gould, of the geology
sented more than 90 classes, also ap- He was speaking on "Racial Segrega- department, was assistant director of
pointed a general committee to handle tion" at a meeting given under the the expedition.
plans for class reunions which are to auspices of the Negro-Caucasian club. Dr. Bowman, director of the Amer-
be held June 15 and 16. The com- "Segregation is as old as human ican Geographical society, at the con-I
mittee appointed will have charge of culture," he continued. "Primitive elusion of Mr. Putnam's address he-
arranging various class reunion's and peoples formed families, later tribes fore that body last year, stated that
will cooperate with the class organiza- land nations were formed by people the latter's lecture was the best heard
tions which handle retnions for that flocking together, until today we have during the past two years, and prob-
Appm. int II m a world composed of peoples of vari- ably the best the society had ever
As the final piece of usiness trans- Ots religions and nations bound into heard on the Arctic. Appreciation of
Asd thefinalasspeceauines' trans-,races. Accompanying this S-egrega- the motion pictures with which Mr.
acted y the class secretaries' council, tion, however, there has been the idea Putnam illustrates his lecture was
ed, largely for aiding the arrange- f breaking down these ever-living also expressed by James B. Pond,
ments of these same class reunions. barriers and the bringing together of head of the Pond bureau in New York,1
Those appointed to this committee are: peoples of these various groups into who termed them the most interesting
for three years, Dr. G. C. Huber, '87M, a unity. -he had ever seen of any expedition.
of Ann Arbor, W. E. iI, 'o3L~, 01 "Modern world trade, which is the The journey into the Arctic on thej
Howell, and Paul Wagner, '16E, of basis of our life today, began with expedition last summer was made on
Ann Arbor; for two years, J. Raleigh the 400 years of slave traffic," he the vessel Morrissey, a two-masted1
Nelson, '94, of Ann Arbor, A. E. Fixel, jsaid. "This trade never faltered al- Newfoundland fishing schooner of the
'05L, of Detroit, and Miss Dorothy though the people of the United older type, engined and equipped for
Roehm, '15, of Detroit; for one year, States and other countries saw that a summer's work in the Arctic. The
Gordon Kinsbury, '11, of Detroit, Don "om1e day the price to be paid was schooner was directed by Capt. Robertj
Hastings, '07E, f Royal Oak, and L. emancipation. There were several A. Bartlett, who was making his
A. Ferguson, '171VI, of Grand Rapids. facts which had to be considered in seventeenth expedition in that ca-
Mr. Kinsbury was named chairman of this, however. In the first place, it pacity.
the same committee and Mr. Wag- was seen that slavery must be based The summer was one of unusually
ner secretary-treasurer. upon wide-spread ignorance. Second- rough weather, according to Professor1
The approval of the dormitory pro- ly, each state in the Union had to Gould, who stated that of the 60 days
ject by these two groups yesterday have severe legislation, and did ex- spent in the Northland, only six were
afternoon means that the responsl- ercise it in the case of slavery. Third- what could be termed"summer days,
bility for the promotion of the dorm- ly, slaves were always potential while the natives referred to it as a
itory project has been taken largely crin:;nals and always will be because 'five-day summer."
from the hands of the University ad- of the nature of our life. And then xcellent motion pictures of theaen-
ministration into the hands of the lastly, there was the ever important tire expedition, however, were taken
alumni. question of the intermingling of the by Maurice Kellerman, of theP


Sauer, Donahoe, Warren Are Victors
While Hewitt, Thomas, Watson
Aind Prescott Lose
History repeated itself last night in
the field hduse when Michigan's second
bid for a Conference wrestling title
fell just three points short of the mark,
and Coach Paul Prehn's well bal-
anced Illinois mat team annexed its
fifth Big Ten championship within the
last six years by handing the Wol-
verines their first reverse of the sea-
son, 12-9.
A crowd of more than 5,000 specta-
tors, the largest to witness a Michigan
team in action on the home mat,
watched the Wolverines in their sec-
ond consecutive attempt to break the
Indians' long string of victories. All
of the bouts were determined by de-
cisions, Illinois gaining four and
Michigan three.
Wrestling in the final match of his
three year career as a Varsity mat-
man, Theron Donahoe defeated Russ
Crane, Illini ,75 pounder, in the fea-
ture bout of the match in overtime
periods. Neither man was able to
gain any time advantage in the reg-
ular 10 minute period, but Donahoe
piled up a margin of 1:47 in the extra
periods by completely riutwrestling
his necier opponent.
Hewitt Loses To Sapora
Joe Sapora, of the Indian team con-
tinued his undefeated record by dis-
posing of Hewitt, Michigan's sopho-
more 115 pound star, in the first match
on the program by a time advantage
of 5:00. A few minutes later Thomas
was forced to accept his first reverse
of the season, when Capt. Pete Hes-
mer, Conference 125 pound champion
was awarded a decision by a margin
of 5:20.
Michigan gained her first points of
the meet in the fourth bout, when
Russ Sauer thoroughly outclassed
Campbell of the invading team to gain
the largest time advantage won by a
Wolverine during the meet. Sauer
went behind his rival after two min-
utes of the bout had elapsed and, al-
though Campbell managed to escape
twice, the Michigan 145 pound star re-I
newed his advantage on each occasion
to gain a decision in 4:16.
Warren Deleats Claypool
The Illinois lead was reduced to
three points, when Bob Warren, com-
peting in the 15 pound class, gained
a decision over Claypool with a time
advantage of 2:08. The Illini mat-,
man M-anaged to hold the edge for
the first half of the bout, but War-
ren gradually tired him out and nar-
rowly missed pinning him several
times near the end of the periodj

Russell Sauer
Holder of the Conference 145 pound
title who completed his dual meet
career as a Varsity wrestler by de-
cisively defeating Campbell, Illinois.
welterweight, in the Illinois-Michi-
gan wrestling meet for the 1928 Big
Ten championship.
Last night's victory stamps Sauer
as the leading 145 pounder in Con-
ference mat circles, as Campbell is
credited with victories over all of the
welterweights in the western division
of the Big T'en, while the Wolverine
has beaten all his rivals in the east-
ern section. This victory stamps
Sauer as a favorite to retain the 145

pound title which he

won last year.

iRockford Players Will Star Charles
Warburton A nilElkie llerndenm
Kearis In "Hledda Gaber"
Opening at 8 o'clock tonight in the
Whitney theater, the Rockford players
will enter into the eighth week of
their stock season with the produc-
tion of Henrik Ibsen's famous melo-
drama "Hedda Gabler." Elsie Hern-
don Kearns, featured artist with the
company in their season on the cam-
pus last summer, will appear in the
title role, with Charles Warburton
also starred in the role of Judge
Miss Kearns joins the company from
her engagements as leading lady with
Walter Hampden in New York, and is
also well-known in Ann Arbor for her
work as leading lady of the Ben Greet
company which played on the campus
for so many seasons under the aus-
pices of the Summer Session.
Miss Kearns drew unusual praise
for her performance of Hedda Gabler
this summer, and critics agree that
the character itself is one of the most
complex and compelling in dramatic
literature. The entire play is built
around this central figure of a woman
loninated by a single, impelling am-
bition, a desire for personal power,

Illinois ...................31
HESTER FAILS TO PLACE low"....................27
Wisconsin ...8
Waldo Ties Fr Second In high J i Nothwestern............... .
With Three Others One Oicho 7
se r W hi ergndi n a . . .. . ... . . . . . . 7
j Belciv Whiner Ohio State ................7
Indiana ................... 7
By Herbert E. Vedder Purdue....... . . . . . . ..6
IOWA CITY, March 10--Running I Cnesot . . . 2
true to advance predictions, but find-
ing stubborn opposition in their
Hawkeye hosts, Coach Harry Gill's five others, never being able to get
Illinois contingent won the eigh- in the running.
teenth annual Western Conference The Wolverines after placing two
indoor track title here tonight with men in the semifinals of the sprint,
a total of 31 points. Iowa was se- saw their potential point winners fade
cond with 27 markers, a fact which out one at a time. Chapman was shut
clearly shows how these two teams out - of the finals by Root. Capt.
monopolized the entire meet although Hester fought into the finals but found
every team scored at least a point, the going just to fast, though he was
Illinois scored four firsts and the close in on a sensational finish.
Hawks, three in the ten events. Wis- After long discussion the judges
consin, last year's winner, was able awarded first to Simpson of Ohio State
to capture only eight points, but this with Gleason, Chicago, second; Lar-
was enough to gain a tie for third *son, Wisconsin, third. Root, a second
honors with Northwestern, just half Maroon, was fourth. It was Gleason's
a point ahead of the Wolverines in first defeat this year. A new Con-
fifth,.Tference record of :06.3 was set as this
During the course of the evening is the first time the dash has been at
four records were boken and two60 yards, (within 1-10 second of the
new ones were set up. Simpson of world record.)
newo ne wersent uanSCmpsonof Percy Prout first brought the Wol-
Ohio in the sprint and Cuhrel of verines into the scoring column by
Iowa in the longer hurdle race his great performance of clearing the
shared in the latter. Droegemuel- bar at 12 feet 9 inches to gain second
ler's performance of 13 feet, 2 1-2 place in the pole vault. Droegemuel-
inches for a new vaulting standard ler of Northwestern won the event at
was perhaps outstanding. 13 feet even and then went on to
Track Aids Record Makers establish a new Big Ten record of 13
Since the new records in the 440, feet 21-2 inches. \
880, and in the mile relay were made Lyons' first place heave of 47 feet
possible by the larger six-lap oval 5 1-8 inches in the shot put enabled
here, Michigan's mile relay team the Illini to maintain their lead as
brought what was in many ways a Nelson and Forwald, both of Iowa,
rather disappointing meet to the took the next two positions.
Wolverines to a fine close by taking Carr of Illinois came through for a
second slace behind the record break- surprise win in the high jump at mark
ing Iowa quartet composed of Stev- just 3-8 inch short of six feet practic-
enson, Stamants, Baird, and Cuhel, ally assuring the Illinois the meet.
whihc negotiated the distance in Chuck Waldo brought Michigan into
3:24.2. The Wolverines, Seymour, the scoring column again when he
Freese, Jones, and Munger, made gained a tie for second.
3:25.2, or nearly four seconds better SUMMARIES
than the old record. Indiana was
third and the Illini fourth. Seymour's
second at the end of the first lay was 440 yard dash-won by Baird, (Ia.);
changed to third byap> rps second, Stevenson, (Ind.); third,
chaned ton thi by a poor pass, Chambers, (Ill.) ; fourth, Wilmoth,
Freese running third. Jones ran a (Ia.). Time-:50.6.
great quarter against Baird, and 70 yard high hurdles-won by
Munger did the same against Cuhel. Cuhel (Ia.) ; second, Allison, (ha.)-
Indiana was third in this heat. Illi- third, Rockaway, (Ohio); fourth, Pah-
nois ran first in her section of the lemeyer, (Wis.). Time-: 08.8.
relay but the time was slow Two mile run-won by Abbot, (Ill.);
George Baird again proved himsel second, Bullamore, (Wis.); third,
the greatest quarter-miler in the Fairfield, (Ill.) ; fourth, Field, (Ind.).
Conference when he raced to a new Time--9:27.5.
l Conference record of 50.6 seconds, Half mile run-won by Martin,
staving off a great closing bid by (Purdue); second, Molton, (Ia.); third,
Stephenson, Indiana star. The Illini Gorby, (Nw.) ; fourth, Williams,
gained two points through Chambers, (Ohio). Time-1:56.4.
while Wilmoth's fourth gave Iowa a Pole vault-won by Droegemueller,
total of six points in this event. (Nw.); second, Prout, (Mich.) ; third,
Bab Cuhel, one of the most versa- Barnes, Heinson, and' White, (Ill.)
!tile athletes Iowa has had, and Alli- tied. Height 13 feet.
son, his teammate, finished one-two Shot put-w'on by Lyons, (111.);
in the 70 yard high hurdle finals 'to second, Nelson, (Ia.); third, Forwald,
put Iowa in the lead after the first (Ia.); fourth, Bagge, (Nw.). Distance
four events. -47 feet, 5 1-2 inches.
The Hawks had 14 and the Illini High jump-won by Carr, (111.);
10 points. Rockaway, who failed to second, Waldo, (Mich.) and Work,
place in the dash, picked up third (Purdue) tied; fourth, Reah, (Minn.)
here, barely losing to Allison. Pah- and Frey, (Chi.) tied. Height-5
lemeyer, 'Wisconsin, was fourth. The feet, 11 and 5-8 inches.
time, 8.8 seconds, is a Conference 60 yard dash-won by Simpson,
record, this being the first time it (Ohio); second, Gleason, (Chi.);
has been run, and is 1-5 second over third, Larson, (Wis.); fourth, Root,
Ithe world mark. Kinney, Michigan, (Ohio). Time-:06:3.
was fourth in a preliminary heat. Mile run-won by Novak, (Ill.);
W aeriel's Sprint Falls Shoat second, Stein, (Ill.); third, Petaja,
I'iris spnm Fam Sot (Wis.) fourth, Clapham, (Ia.). Time-
1Illinois distance men came to the 14,272

fore again when Johnny Abbott, p3re- One mile relay-won by Iowa
mier two miler, took this event from (Stevenson, Baird, Stamants, Cuhel);
Bullamore of Wisconsin by about Michigan, second: Indiana, third;
four yards, while Capt. Dave Fair- Illinois, fourth. Time--3:24.2.
field of Illinois was tid just back__________
of the Badger. Ted Wuerfel of Mich- 0STE"RBAAN ASSURED
igan drew a poor position and was
last after the first half mile. At the BIG TEN SCORING TITLE
half way mark, this event turned into
a three-man affair and Iowa's men Bennie Oosterbaan, unanimous se-
dropped far back. In the last half lection of the Big Ten coaches for one
mile, Fields of Indiana and Wuerfel of the forward berths on the 1928 all-
of Michigan made great sprints, the Conference cage team, was assured of
former gaining fourth. The Wolver- another athletic title when Stretch
ine ran a fine uphill race to place Murphy, giant Purdue center, failed
fifth. The time was good, 9:27.5. by six points to tie the Wolverine
Purdue flashed a great half miler in star's scoring mark of 129 points for
Martin who breated the tape in a the season just completed.
record breaking performance of A recheck of the Big Ten scoring
1:56.4. Bettering the time made by by Irwin N. Howe, official statistician
Reinke of Michigan by 0:02 seconds. for most of the Midwestern baseball
Williams, champion in 1927, was rel- clubs and newspapers indicated that
egated to fourth position. Al Lomont, Murphy's total before last night's
afout ida great 80 yesterday drew a Purdue-Minnesota tilt was 114, in-
J outsid ble t at u th st r ad w s stead of 121 as announced by the As-
Joe Novak started the Illini toward sociated Press. Last night Murphy
its goal in fine shape in the first com- scored nine points, leaving him still
+p. t vhr.,six points behind Oosterbaan.

when his rival rolled off the mat. that could mouldtand eventually ruin
Capt. Alfred Watson was unable men. Hedda is pursued by one greatI
j tomath th suerio stengt offlaw in her character, cowardice, that
Ito match the supeiom strength offawnhecaatroaritat
Illinois' national 135 pound champion, brings on the final great tragedy ofI
illiois naionl 15 pundthe play and mnakes it one of the over-j
Morrison, and was forced to accept whelming creations of the modern
defeat for the first time in two years. stage.
Morrison gained the advantage after Miss Keans is said to give a sub-
three minutes of wrestling and suc- MssKasissdtogvasb-
thee minutesartiwresling adst's 1e and sympathetic interpretation of
ceedin thwarting all of Watson's this conflict which rages in the mind
attempts to escape. His advantage of Hedda. Her treatment of the fain-
was 6:46. ous third act climax and the event-j
With the score tied at nine all, ual horror that follows the wake ofj
Prescott of Michigan and Webster, her act are the highlights of her un-
Illinois veteran, took the inat in the usual performance.
final bout and deciding bout of the The entire production is regarded as!
meet. The Wolverine entry was un- among the most ambitious of the sea-
able to match Webster's ability, and son and will be set and costumed in aj
the Orange and Blue heavyweight -thoroughly modern manner in con-
held the advantage for the greater trast to the conventional dreary back-f
part of the bout winning by 8:56. ground usually given Ibsen's works.

In keeping 'with former years "For
Tire Love Of Pete," twenty-fourth an-
nual Junior Girls' Play, will observe
its traditional Senior night, Formal
night, and Alumni night. The open-
ing performance of the play on March
19 will be shown to a house of senior
women, attired for the first time in
caps and gowns.
This practice has grown up be-
cause the play was originally per-!
formed in honor of senior women
alone; later it was opened to all wo-
men, and a few years ago was pre-
sented to the general public. The
pe iormance Monday night is pre-
ceded by a banquet for senior women
at the Union, following which the
march is made to the Whitney thea
Senior night is enlivened by im-
promptu presentations of portions of
last year's play. These selections
from former junior plays are also a
feature of the final appearance off
the show. o Aumnus night. when

Following the Civil war, Dr. Du
Bois "ointed "tut, the question of what
to do with these people was an im-
po"tant one. He showed that the
I white people continually thought of
getting rid of them by cheating.
"However," he said, "again today the
bill is presented, and the same dif-
ficulty still prevails, how may we
settle for our slave trade of over
(400 years." He then presented num-
ercus instances wherein the case
would be a difficult one to solve.
"Segregation, as a means of remedy-
ing thesituation, has often been sug-
gested," he continued, "but the fav-
orite arguments of .those who advo-
cate such action, are immediately de-
stroyed by the question of where the
Negro is to go. There is no place
where he can go and still have a feel-
ing of friendliness toward the white
man, ;for wherever there is segrega-
tion ,there is a constant hatred brew-
ing on each side.
"There is no remedy by segregation
which is possible," Dr. Du Bois con-
cluded, "and the coungtraie's of tU*e
world have their eyes on the manner
in which the United States solves the
problem, so.it is indeed an.important
one to be considered in our life of

Film company, who accompanied the
party as special photographer. The
original 40,000 feet of film taken on
the trip has since been cut to 6,000
, feet with which Mr. Putnam illus-
trates the lecture.



Nearly 40 per cent of all alumni and interest in the University.
. In regard to the question concern-
of the University would be interest- .
ed in further guidance and further ing the desire for further guidance
reading directed by the University, and further direction in reading, the
according to results indicated from questionnaire was divided into three
a questionnaire sent out in May of parts to discover the interest in lit-
1927, which were made public for the erature, in science, and in other sub-
first time yesterday. The work, which jects. Of the three groups the most
has been under the direction of Prof. number of alumni, 108, desired fur-
Clarence S. Yoakum, has been for the ther guidance in scientific work, 97
purpose of finding whether or not a desired direction in literary reading,
program such as projected in the and 80 requested aid in some of the
Alumni university plan would be other subjects.
worthwhile. Another one of the questions asked
The questionnaires were sent to the alumni on the questionnaire was
only a small portion of the total C in regard to the m'eans by which
alumni body-those whose names be- the alumni body could do the most
gin with A or B. The alumni ap- good for the University. The ai-
proached were told briefly of the swers to this question showed pre-
plans for the Alumni university, and dominance of a few ideas it the
were requested to furnish the in- minds of the alumni, with the pro-

yet to see whether there is any re-
lation between the large incomes
among the alumni and the opinion
that giving funds is the best way in
which to aid the University.
Third in the opinions as to how
to be of service was the idea of ex-
pressing loyalty, and fourth was the
process of being an exemplary factor
in the alumnus's home community.
Various other ideas of ways in which
to serve were advanced, among then,
the hiring of University graduates,
the fostering of cooperative research,
the forming of University of Michi-
gan clubs, the process of keeping in-
formed and making constructive crit-
icisms, and the practice of making
frequent visits to Ann Arbor.
When asked what activities in par-
ticular should be fostered by the
l alumni group, the men and women


. _ _, ..

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