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March 25, 1928 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-03-25

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ESTABLISHED
1890

g

t t A4100

ii.-

MEMBER
PRESS

VOL. XXXVIII, No. 134 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 1928

FOURTEEN PAGES

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CH

PIO

SHIP

SM-ASH FORMER
MAR TO MAKE
iOft
HEAVY DECISION
1H'BBELL AND RELAY QUARTET
ESTABLISH NEW BIG TEN~
STA N DARDS
WALKER ISDISQUALIFIED'
Darnall Sets New National Record In
Dash Event As Ten-in Captures
Title For Second Time
By Arv Schaleben, The Minnesota
D)aily
MINNEAPOLIS, Minnesota, March
24-Michigan swimmers, breaking re-
cords on the way, paddled to a de-
cisive win and the championship in
the Western Conference swimming
meet finals staged at the Minneapolis
Athletic club pool tonight.
Michigan counted 53 points, a new
scoring mark, to gain its triumph.
Northwestern finished second with 29
points, nosing out Minnesota, which
finished third by gathering in 12
points in the last two events. The
Gophers made 25 points. Iowa and
Illinois followed the three leaders
with four points each and Chicago
trailed with a single point.
Seven records toppled during the
battle, five Big Ten marks and two
national intercollegiate. Of these,
Michigan accounted for five and
Northwestern two.
The first event saw Michigan's 160-
yard relay boys off to an early lead,
which they maintained even though
forced to splash to, a Conference record
of 1:15 1-2 to defeat the Minnesota
quartet.

FAMOUS GERMAN
WILL SPEAK HERE

FIVE WOLVERINE MAT REIL'AND
SASB1ASSTDNIN CONFERENCE MtTIN LAST

r

DONAHOE, SAUER, AND WATSON
FAIL TO RETAIN 1927
CHAMPIONSHIPS
IEWITT DEFEATS SAPORA
Michigan 115 Pounder Avenges Former
Defeat By Illini To Annex Only
Title For Maize And Blue
Sq pia t~ Th D nnlv

NEW

YORK
Of LEA
CHI

TO ADDRESS
BODY TODAYI
CONVOCATION
SPEAKER IS ONEf
DING EASTERN
URCHMEN
IN MANY LINES
k To Head Comnnittee
of Convocations
Coming Year

IS ACTIVE
Fred I. Asbec
In Charge
For t

NOTICE
The Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications will hold its
meeting for the appointment of
Managing Editor and Business
Manager of The Michigan Daily,
the Michiganensian, and Gar-
goyle some time in April, 1928.
Each applicant for a position is
requested to file seven copies of
his letter of application at the
Board office in the Press build-
ing not later than April 5 for the
use of the members of the Board.
Carbon copies, if legible, will be.
satisfactory. Each letter should
state the facts as to the appli-
cant's scholastic record inuthe
University, his experience upon
the publication or elsewhere, so
far as it may have any bear-
ing upon his qualifications
for the position sought, and
any other fact which the appli-
cant may deem relevant.
E. R. SUNDERLAND
Business Manager, Board in
Control .of Student
Publications

ICHIGAN SCORES SEVEN FIRST
PLACES TO TAKE CLOSE DUAL
'MEET FROM CORNELL, 5.0-45
RELAY QUARTET TAKES LAST 'EVENT
FOR WINNING POINTS AGAINST
EASTERN CHAMPIONS
BY H ERRIIT E. VEDDER
ITHACA, N. Y.,' March 24-Sprint- yard, setting a dual meet record of
ing to -the tape for victory by six 09.4 seconds, 1-5 'second, better than

1
1
i

Hermann Keyserling
Count Herman Keyserling, noted
German philosopher touring America,
will speak in Hill auditorium, April
19 under the auspices of a student
committee. He recently caused com-
ment by his refusal to attend a din-
ner in New York to which Emil Lud-
wig, famous German biographer, was
invited.
1WILL OPEN TOMORROW

For

eia'l to ne ) Rev. Karl Reiland, pastor of St.
BLOOMINGTON, March 24-Five of George's church in New York city,
the six Michigan entries in the annual will deliver the address this morning
Conference individual championship at the Students' co.vocation in Hill
meet won their way to the final round auditorium. The subject of the ad-
of title competition, but only one, dress will be "Religion and Today."
Bob Hewitt, managed to survive the The convocation begins at 11 o'clock
final round and annex a Big Ten and the public is cordially invited to
title. The Wolverine 115 pounder attend.
gained revenge for an earlier defeat Reverend Reiland's address is the
by winning from Joe Sapora of Illi- closing address of the spring series
nois. Three Title HoldersLthat has been arranged by the com-
All three of Michigan's 1927 title mitteeappointed by President Clar-
olerseCaptai gatsnDn's 7 cie ence Cook Little, of which John A.
holders, Captain Watson, Donahoe,.and Snodgrass, '28E, is chairman. The
Sauer, failed in their attempts to re- two previous convocations, one by
tain their titles by narrow margins. Maude Royden, the celebrated Eng-
Donahoe, twice holder of the 158 ish evangelist, and the other by Rev.
pound crown, fell before Captain Jh ne Sang e e , a t trcte d ly r e
Beers of Iowa, 145 pound champion hnrows, Miss Royden's lecture filling
in 1926, in an overtime bout. Dnahoe Iill auitorium to the doors.
lacked isttw sena oferi o fatia The idea of non-sectarian student
58 second advantage. convocations had its birth two years
Captain Alfred Watson, former 1,old- ago in the Student council, and since
er of the lightweight crown, made a that time there have been two series
gallant bid to retain his honors of convocations each year, one 'in
against Allie Morrison of Illinois, who the spring and the other in the fall.
is the national 135 pound title holder. A special committee for the purpose
The Wolverine captain lost by a time of securing speakers and handling
advantage after nearly pinning the the business of the convocations is
Illini sophomore during the first part appointed each year by President
of the match. Clarence Cook Little. 'This com-
Warren .goes To Finals rmittee is aided in its deliberations
One of the most unexpected fea- and its decisions by James Inglis, a
tures of the meet was the showing lmember of the Board of Trusteesl
of Bob Warrenf who entered the light of the Michigan School of Religion,
heavyweight class, although he is and Dr. Frank Robbins, assistant to
really only a 158 pounder. The Wol- the President.
verine gamely fought his way to the Leader In East
finals before bowing to Red Krough Reverend Reiland is one of the
of Chicago, 1927 title winner. leading pastors of the East and has
Another former title holder regained taken a prominent part in the ac-
a championship, when Captain Swain tivities and the advances of his
of Indiana, wrestling at 145 pounds church. Not only has he been ac-
instead of 158, which is his regular tive in this line, however, but he
weight, managed to defeat Russell has also conducted nurerous col-
Sauer, the former champion, by the umns and discussions for the maga-
narrow margin of 1:30. -Swain held zines and the public press. Be-;
the middleweight crown in 1924 and cause of his activity in these lines,
1925. and becaue of the fact that he had
Michigan's sixth entry in the meet, c s s t
RedEllott plce thrd n teu15 less college auenceslie was

II

HUMOROUS LECTUPRR
HG TALKHERE AGAIN
Rogers Expected To Say Much About
Lindbergh_ One Of HIs More

I.

Drama Is Shaw's Favorite Work
Play Production; To Have
Week Run At Mimes

yards in the final event, the mile re-
lay, meant victory tonight for the
much-cuffed Wolverines, 50-45, over a
great Cornell track team that had pre-
viously annexed the Eastern intercol-
legiate title. It was the only win for
Michigan during the indoor season,
and brought the year to a success-
ful close, running the string of Mich-
igan successes to six in a row.
In taking the extremely close sev-
enteenth annual Cornell-Michigan dual
meet, the Wolverines scored 7 firsts
to 3 for Cornell, while a tie resulted
in the other event.
Carruthers of Cornell was responsi-
ble for the only record-breaking of the

MANY ORDERS RECEIVED
Orders are rapidly coming into the'

Walker's Win Ruled Out bo- office for seats to Mimes' pro-
Sam Hill give Minnesota her first duction of George Bernard Shaw's
position by winning in the 40-yard "The Devil's Disciple,' which will be-
swim. Walker, of Michigan, finished gin its run of a week tomorrow night.
ahead of the Gophers but was di's- The box office will be open at all
qualified for leaving his lane and in- hours during the week, and all seats
terfering with the stroking of Hill. reserved.
1Hubbell, of Michigan, broke the The largest cast will be assembled
Western Conference record in the for "The Devil's Disciple" that has
150-yard back stroke by seven sec- ever been used in a cam-pus produc-
onds to nose out inch, national in- tion with the exception of such an-
tercollegiate t i t I eholder. Hubbell nual productions as the Union Opera.
swam the distance in 1:42 2-5. nual odion as te Unin Opera.
In what was perhaps the most sen- Sixty peole will take part in a mob
'aticnal race of the meet, Darnall, street scene representing a hanging,
Michigan, smashed national and Con- and a regulation gallows will nbecon-
ference records to beat Moody, Minne- structed upon the Mimes stage.
sota, in the 100-yard swim. The Wol- Francis K. Kleutgen '29, Thomas J.
verine splashed the century in 53 1-10 Dougall '28, Florence Tennant '28,
seconds,I and Arthur Sutton, S of M, will carry
Northwestern garnered: her second the leading roles, Dougall having the
first place when Schwartz set national title part.
and Conference records in winning tho "The Devil's Disciple" represents
220-yard swim. Shaw's favorite work for stage pres-
. The Summary entation, and deals with the stirring
160-yard relay-Won by Michigan; periods of the Revolutionary War
Minnesota, second; Northwestern, during the height of General Bur-
third; Iowa, fourth. Time-1:15 1-2 goyne's campaign. The drama is in
(new Western GOnference record). three acts and five scenes, the latter
200-yard breast stroke--Won by having been elaborately executed by
Wagner, Michigan; Holbrook, Illinoi'Fred Rebman. Mimes scenic artist.
second; Purdy, Minnesota, third;
Dalton D. Walper '29, is stage maxr,-
Tompson, Michigan, fourth. Time-- ager, and P. L. Edwards '28L, is di-
2:40 1-10. recting while the entire production
40-yard owinn-Wo by Hill, Minne- is under the supervision of E. Mor-
soa; Moody, Minnesota, second; Sea- tmrSue.
ger, Michigan, third. TIime-18 3-5S. timer Shuter.
(Walker of Michigan finished firs "The Devil's Disciple" has long been
but was disqualified, considered by Mimes for production,'
40-yard swim-Won by Ault, Mich- but facilities have never been avail-
igan; Collopy, Northwestern, second.; able before. It is the first of two
Watson, Michigan, third; Wagner, such projects that will be given this
Michigan, fourth.- Time-5:17 3-5. season, the other being Kaufman and
150-yard back stroke-Won by Hub- Connelly's "Beggar On Horseback,"
bell, Michigan; Hinch, Northwestern, scheduled for later in the spring.
second; Spindle, Michigan, third; All resources in scenery and cast-
Stephenson, Chicago, fourth. Time- ing will be needed for these two,
1:42 2-5. (New Western Conference according to Mr. Shuter.
record). There has been a reversion to for-
100 yard swim-won by Darnall, -rer policy in the matter of tickets,
Michigan; Moody, Minnesota, second; those in the orchestra being priced
Schwartz, Northwestern, third; Sea- at 75 cents, and those in the mezza-
ger, Michigan, fourth. Time-53 1-10. nine at 50: cents.
(new national and Western Confer-
ence record) Wet h
Fancy diving-won by Colbath, of T e v ete
Northwestern; Walaitis, Michigan, se-
cond; Mattson, Minnesota, third; Groh Unsettled and cooler today and prob-
of Illinois, fourth. ably tomorrow; occasional showers to-
220 yard swim-won by Schwart, day.
Northwestern; Darnall, Michigan, se-
cond; Ault, Michigan, third; Wicks, 1W6'YVERN FOUNDED
Northwestern, fourth. Time--2:18 R-5. COOPERATION
(new national and Western Confer-
ence record)
300 yard medley relay- won by Wyvern, honorary society for junior
Michigan; Northwestern second; Min- women, was founded in 1915, at the
nesota, third; Iowa, fourth. Time--l University of Michigan. Its purpose
33:12. (new Western Conference re- is twofold: It aims to further a spirit
-cord) of cooperation among freshman and
[[1'{juniorwomen, and to promote the
I ACT l RA MC' flD 'AN9I -- -fir +o iTA iniorelnnas

RecentAcqainnight, setting n ew (1tuta 1 meet
Acquaintances standards in th- 75-yard high and low
MAIN TOPIC IS UNKNOWN hurdles, respectively.
Relay Team Iteverses Formt
With everything staked on the relay
Will Rogers, noted cowboy humor- team, as a. week ago in the Harvard
ist and, ex-mayor of Beverly Hills, competition, the Maize and Blue quar-
Calif., also known to the public as tet reversed things and ran to, a great
the unofficial American ambassador !victory. Cornell drew the pole and
Young managed to keep it from Sey-
to the world at large, will make his mour. The first Wolverine runner,
third Ann Arbor appearance on Mon- Freese, ran about even with Treman,
day night. April 2, in Hill auditorium who had taken second in the 440, and
under the auspices of the Ann Arbor handed the baton on to Jones, still
theater league. When he last appear- a yard back.
ed here in Hill auditorium in Janu- Stafford Jones returned to form here
ary, 1927, he declared that he liked and pulled up and around Rhodes on
the University of Michigan audiences the back stretch of the final lap of
particularly because it was the first his section of the race, giving Dusty
college audience he had. ever encoun- Munger nearly a yard to start the
tered which caught his best jokes. final sprint. And Munger made fine
There has been no indication as to use of -his scant lead, out-running theI
what Rogers will take as his main Red Anchor man to the finish.
topic for discussion here, but it is "Abraham Lincoln" Monroe's gi-
believed that he will have a great gantic strides, utilized to the fullest
deal to say of his newest acquain- in a wonderful stretch finish, netted
1tance, Lindbergh, about whom he is Michigan a first place and the lead
quite enthusiastic. Among his other in the initial event of the meet. Mon-
favorite topics are his contacts with roe's margin over Eldridge of Cornell
such people as PresidentCoolidge, 'was les than three inches, while Me-
Queen Marie ofsRoumania, the Prince Kaig in third place was not two feet
iof Wales, and many princes nld po-behind the Wolverine. A more thrill-
tentates of Europe. Mussolini usually ing finish could notbhemagined, these
is mentioned in his speeches through three being all by themselves, with
a discussion of Rogers' private and- the Wolverine rounding the last cure
ience with the famous Italian. ill third place and coming arouundl in
Rogers' early years were spent as 4:30.6.
a cowboy in Oklahoma, his first pub- Te icl4i on (gaiis Lead
lie appearance being in a rodeo show The 440 found Mlichigan again tak-
in New York city. When showmen ing first with Cornell monopolizing the
had recognied the great possibilities other places. Munger,-aftertrailing
half the distance, took command and

Red Elliott, placed third in the 125 tuia'el ae «o o
"on iiin suigeeyMc-address college audiences, he was
pound division, assuring every Mich- considered by the committee as an
igan man of a medal. ideal man to address a convention
HONOR SOCIETY here.
The committee had arranged for
INITIT ES FORTY the appearance of Reverend Reiland
INIIATESon the fall series of last year, but
a serious illness prevented his at-
With the initiation of 21 charter tendance. The date was set at that
members and 19 freshmen, the Mich- time and the arrangement made that
igan chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta, Reverend Reiland's address this
national honorary fraternity for fresh- morning would be the closing event
man wdmen, was installed yesterday of the year.t
afternoon. Like Phi Eta Sigma, the The committee in charge of the
honorary society for men which was convocations for next year has al-
established here last year, Alpha ready begun work under the direc-
Lambda Delta aims to give recogni- tion of Frederick M. Asbeck '29
tion to freshmen women of high I chairman of the committee
scholastic standing and to stimulate I

Voelker's 1926 performance, putting
Cornell back into a one-point lead.
The two-mile proved no exception to
the order for thrilling races. Monroe
and Jesson went bac5 to set the pace,
but dropped out at the end of the first
mile when the race apparently re-
solved itself into a four-man affair,
with Wuerfel vying against a trio of
Red men-Benson, Beaman and Lev-
ering. Levering took the lead from
Wuerfel at the mile post. Two laps
further found Levering, Wuerfel and
Benson leading, each eight yards from
the other.
Leviring was well ahead at the mile
and a half, but before another quar-
ter was run Benson and Wuerfel
matched strides and were almost be-
side Levering. At the start of the last
lep Ted took the lead and settled to
a sensational duel with Benson. The
great Ithaca veteran passed Wuerfel
on the stretch and wn by about eight
yards, distancing Beaman. Ted never
ran a finer race.
Cooper and Carruthers lay low In
the preliminary heats of the 75-yard
high hurdles, allowing -Heasley and
Kinney, respectively, t win. Kinney's
time was as good as Carruthers' final.
A junior, Erickson, forced the vet-
eran Pat Prout into a tie for top
honors in the pole vault by clearing
the bar at 12 feet 6 inches, upsetting
Cornell dopesters who had figured the
elevated run-way to be too much of
a handicap for the Wolverines. Wil-
iams was third.
Vault Boosts Score
After the vault saw Michigan as-
sume a 36--33 lead, the half-mile
proved a gem for Coach Moakley'
man. Dulaf, with a remarkable fnal
spurt, overtook Lomont and another
Ithacan, Orthman, who were staging
a fine duel, and were out by feet.
Lomont just managed to hold second,
leaving the meet tied after eight events
had passed.
Don Cooper showed himself to be
a thoroughbred when he raced away
with the lowi hurdles, beating out Car-
ruthers of Cornell by a comfortable
margin. Young, another Red runner,
was third, ahead of Stafford Jones,
who qualified behind Carruthers in a
preliminary heat. Kinney was third,
back of Jones, in this same heat.
Cooper beat Young in the other pre-
liminary.
When Waldo of Michigan tied for
first in the high jump with Wickham
at 5 feet 10 inchs, and another Cor-
nell man, Keet was third above Felker,
the meet'went into a 45-45 tie with
the relay remaining to decide all dis-
putes.
Summmares
One mile run-won by Monroe, of
Michigan, second, Eldridge., Cornell;
third, McKaig, Cornell. Tme-430.6,
440 yard run-won by Munger, of
Michigan, second, Treman, Cornell;
third, Spellman, Cornell. Time-:52.
16 pound shot put-won by Ander-
son, Cornell; 46 feet, 3 1-2 inches;
second, Levy, Cornell, 44 feet, 9 1-4
inches; third, Wickham, Cornell, 43
1 feet 5 inches.
1 75 yard dash-won by Hester, of
Michigan; second, Grodsky, Michigan;
third, Rhodes, Cornell. Time-7:6.
75 yard high hurdles -won by Car-
ruthers, Cornell; second, Cooper, of
Michigan; third, Kinney, Xichigan.
Time-9:
e Two mile run-won by Benson, of
e Cornell; second, Wuerfel, Michigan;
third, Levering, Cornell. Tme-9:47.2
d Pole vault-tie between Erickson
- and Prout of Michigan, 12 feet 6 inch-
- es; third, Williams, Cornell, 12 feet,
- 3 inches.
, 880 yard run - won by Duloff, Cor-
e nell; second, Lomont, Michigan; third,
, Orthman, Cornell. Time-2:04.3.
a 75 yard low hurdles-won by Coop-
- er, Michigan; second, Carruthers, Cor-

r
7S
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}

t
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,

in his calm, philosophic attitude, le!ia -1 - -
was featured for some time in the led the field to the tape without much
wiegfedFolies. I recet ear nthe trouble. Freese, the other Wolverine,
Ziegfeld Follies. In recent years he sttepc bu aftewybt
hsspent most of his time traveling seh ac bu half the way but
hasspnt os ofhi tietaeigwas forced to yield in the final spurt,
from place to place, getting more andwsandnield imtig a thet,
more material for his monologues and Spelman napping him right at the tape
meeting many of tho world's famous while Treman was second.
personages. He is also well-known for Cornel came to the fr'ont, 17-1, when
his featured paragraphs appearing in the third event, the shot put, gave
man nespaersallove th con- heIthiacans a slam.. An-derson won
many newspapers all over the coon-~ with a heave of 46 feet, 3 1-2 inches;
trv, as well as for his participation T----* -nd Wickham third.
-~~~~ ~ ~ ~ -h eyWbb~-Yk,~1I

goodscholarship. ANA
Addressing the initiates and their MAKE PLANS FOR
guests at a banquet served at the MILITARY BALL AT UNION
Haunted Tavern following the installa-
tion, President Clarence Cook Little Officers attired in new uniforms,
emphasized the obligations of an or-
ganization of this kind. "I am not prominent military guests, a nation-
intgrested in societies whose sole aim ally famous orchestra, and a back-
is to perpetuate themselves," he de- ground of martial decorations in the
clared. "Intercollegiate competition, shalpe of flags and banners areall
as in essays or short stories, would included in the plans for theannual
stimulate comparison of the activities Military ball which is to be held on
of different groups and would make Friday night, April 27, in the Union
this organization of influence through- ball room.
out the Middle West." Attendance is to be limited to 250,
Other speakers at the banquet were: for which tickets will be printed,
Miss Cora K. Miller of the national Wayne Brownell, '28, general chair-
council of the sorority, Marjorie Foil- man of the affair announces. The
mer, '30, representing the initiates, price of tickets will be $4.50.
Prof. William A. Frayer, and Miss Negotiations are now being car-
Alice C. Lloyd. ried on with several well known or-
chestras. It is also announced that[
IN 1915 TO AID Reograms will take moving pictures
r OF CAMPUS WOMEN of the dancers.
Although no invitations have been
extended as yet, the committee mem-
mer, aiding them in registration inhers are planning on the attendance
the fall, making them feel at home -of several prominemnt military guests
ein a new environment, and helping asellras Gov.Fred m. Green.
to solve any problems which first as wellts Gov.sFred. ree.De-
- year women may encounter. troit and will be formal in nature,
During the last few years Wyvern consisting chiefly of flags and bunt-
has sponsored the sale of blue books, ing.
s. th heneito nf the Women's lea-1

1
i
t
]
,
i"

- ,, - 11 - - - -- wa Devy was seconu uvan~llU11L
in several moving picture films. poorman's best effort was 40 feet, 1-2
Public policies and activities of of- inch.
ficials occupy inuch of Rogers' at- After winning the two preliminary
tention on the stage. His honesty of heats in 07:8, Capt. Buck'Hester and
opinion has seldom been assailed, for Grodsky grabbed off first and second
his unbiased judgment of American places in the 75-yard dash with
affairs has brought him recognition as Rhodes of Cornel in third place. Iles-
a humorist who rarely offends. He ter got a slow start but finished to
has spent much time in comment on leave no doubt as to- his superiority.
the need for aircraft in the United !This left the meet tied.
States. In this connectiot he once , Cooper Second In Higlib hurdles
commented that "The United States Carruthers, the star hurdler of the
is the only country which uses air Ithacans, upset Cooperiand Kinney in
solely for oratory." the 75-yard high hurdles by about a
THOMPSON WILL ATTEND GRIDIRON
BANQUET BY PROXY OR IN PERSON
By proxy or in person, William of this week. Exceptions will be
Hale Thompson, erstwhile mayor of made in these cases, in regard to th
Chiago, willmbin ttendace on mailing of tickets, according. to th
Chicago, will be in attendanceton e committee.
April 4 when roll call is taken at the Unfortunately, the secret passwor
Gridiron banquet, annual razzfest intended to be known only to ticket
sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi, pro- holders leaked out yesterday after
fessional journalist fraternity. In a noon, but will remain the same. "She
letter to the invitation committee, yes- kel-Shekel'!" is the phrase which
terday, Mayor Thompson said that he 1 upon 1,resentation of a ticket to th-
would Either be here himself or lie banquet, will gain admission. This
would send a representative from Chi- however, should be kept as mucha
cago in his place. secret as possible, the committee an

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