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May 15, 1928 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-05-15

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I

:STABLISHED
1890

r

Lw zct an

4aiti

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVIII, NO. 169.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MAY 15, 1928.

EIGHT

CHINESE NATIONALISTS
ADVANCE ON TIENTSIN
IN SIXT MILE MARCH
DEFEATED BY JAP SOLDIERS,
iANKING ARMY RENEWS ITS
SPRING DRIVE
PROTEST RECEIVED ERE
American And British Forces Mobilize
To Guard Foreigners' Living'
In Threatened Cities
(By Associated Press)
SHANGHAI, May 14-Foreign forc--
es prepared to guard their national
today as the Southern (Nationalist)
troops advanced on Tientsin, 60 miles
southetst of Peking, their objective

WILL MAKE SHIFT
IN 'ENSIAN SALES
Today is the last day during which
distribution of 1928 Michiganensians
will be made from the library base-
ment, G. Wayne Brownell, business
manager of the publication, .announc-
ed yesterday. The booth at the base-
vent door will be open from 8 o'-
clock to 5 o'clock.
Beginning tomorrow students who
have not secured their books, may
secure them by calling at the 'Ensian
business office in the Press building.
It was also announced that duplicate
receipts may be obtained at the 'En-
sian office beginning Wednesday.
SENIOR BALL FAVORS
.WILLB -ISTRIBUT
nnaIrfall'~a L iIeii' 'W il IifR1.

tQu rtews surenestra Wvtu rurnish
in the Nationalist spring drive. 1Lusic For Last Senior
As the Southern troops moved north. Soal Event
the Nationalist council formally call-I
ed President Coolidge's attention to TICKEITS YET AVAILABLE
the recent clash between Southern and s.
Japanese forces at Ssinan and asked Distrlbition of favors for the an-
the attitude of the United State gov- nual Senior ball to be held Friday
ernment "toward this grave situation night in the ball room of the Union
created by Japan." will begin at 3 o'clock thi's afternoon."
Capture of Tientain by the South- at the side desk of the Union, and will
erners would cut Peking off from the continue until 5 o'clock. The distri-
sea and the northern commander, bution will be continued on Wedne4-
Chang Tso-Lin, from hisbase .and 'day during the same hours. Favors
headquarters in Manchuria. for the affair are vari-colored ostrich
A large foreign population in Tient- feather fans mounted on bone handles.
sin would be placed in a precarious Music for the last Senior sociall
situation such as resulted in grave event will be furnished by Frankie
clashes at Nanking last year and at Quartell's feature recording. orches-
Tsinan this year. tra. Quartell was formerly, trumpeter
The foreign military commanders, with Isbam Jones' orchestra,'but has
who have a force of 8,600 troops at recently been' playing engagements
their disposal, decided to establish with his own organization.
an outpost line on a radius of seven Miss' Mary Louise Murray, '28, is
miles from Tientsin. Japanese troops chairman of the decoration committee
were assigned to guard strategic and under her direction work will be-
points in the foreign concessions, in- gin early this week to transform the
cluding the Eastern railway station at Uniion ball room into a colorful formal
the :junction of the important lines garden. Soft blue lights reflected
linking Tientsin and Pukow, opposite from behind banks of, palms will il-
Nanking, and Peking and Mukden. luminate large white pillars,. while
Four thousand of the foreign troops four lighted fountains will be placed
in Tientsin are Americans, who are in the corners of the hall. The or-
equipped with' 20 airplanes, five tanks chestra is to be placed under an i1-
and ftve field guns. luminated canopy:amid palm trees and
One thousand are $ritish, 3,000 are floral decorations
French and,.QA0.are _anaaese, _ 4Wt. ln u!.w ", *n .
of the Japanese.troops had been with- o'clock until 2 o'clocQk.. Iis June
drawn for duty in Tsinan and other Slomer, '29, and. James C. 'Hughey Jr.,
Shantung provinces points. '28, general chairman of the affair,
The foreign preparations were be- will lead the grand march which is
ing made in the face of Nationalists' scheduled to begin at 11 o'clock. The
claims of a victory at Tsangchow, 51. Senior ball will' be' 'the last social
nmiles south of Tientsin on the rail- event to be staged by the class of 1928
way leading to 'Tsinan. !as a class and will be one of the
Gen. Yen Hsi-Shan, military go.v- last few functions in which the grad-
ernor of Shansi and ally of the Nan- I uating class will be included.
king, Nationalist government, an- TI'fe regular ticket' sale was con-
nounced that his troops ocu pied cluded some weeks ago, but there are
Tsangchow after a lightning advance, still a few tickets available at the
They captured 7,000 Northerners with main desk of theUnion.
a large booty and .arms and ammuni-
tion. Technical Institu
SEOffers New Course
Humanics is the name that has
Sbeen given to the new course in hu4
,. L H man nature and human problems that
Tis being introduced into the curric-

1
i
4

I "Of all the enterprises con-
Iducted 'by the students of the
( University of Michigan, the Fresh
I Air Camp, which for years past]
I has been managed and financedj
I through the efforts of the Student
Christian association, Is one of
I the most highly to be commend-
I ed. To take hundreds of under- ]
privileged and undernourished
I boys off the streets of Detroit andj
I other large cities of the State and ]
give them a brief outing in as-
I sociation with chosen leaders
I from the Michigan student body, 1
is a splendid program which
commands, I am sure, sympathy 1
I in every direction. It is desired 1
to take one hundred more boys ]
to camp this year than last and]
for that reason the campus is
being asked for a larger sub-
Iscription. I am sincerely hopeful
that the funds will be forthcom- }
ing."
C. C. Little.
LOCAL TAG DA Y
COLLECTS $1,933
At the close of the first tag day
yesterday approximately $1,933.00 was
raised for the financing of the Stu-
dent Christian association Fresh Air
Camp. This exceeds half of the cam-
pus goal, which was set by Henry S.
Grinnell, '28,.chairman of the tag day
, committee, at $3,000.00, the remainder
of which is to be sought today.
When asked concerning his opinions
of the camp yesterday Joseph A. Bur-
sley, dean of students, made the fol-
lowing statement: "No one who has
visited the boys' camp on Patterson
lake can fail to be impressed by the
spirit which pervades it-both the
happy spirit among the boys .nd the
real joy the counselors are getting out
of their work there. ''For many of
the campers this is the first taste of
life in the open, and they are all re-
juvenated from life in the city streets.
I do not know of any way in which
our students can be of greater ser-
vice, or of anything which will bring
them more real satisfaction, than to
give what they can in time and money
to the Fresh Air camp."
MELLON 4SAYSHOOVER
'fliLin A#gSA ..r r i r' ln ri

MEMNESOF SENATE
CONTINUE DISCUSSION
OF INCOMETA LAW
ATTEMT OF DEMOCRATS TO
SECURE LOWER RATES
IS DEFEATEDI
ADOPT REPUBLICAN SCALE
Senator Reed Of Pennsylvania Labels
'Men Who Earn $80,00 A Year
As "Poor Devils"
(By Associatea Press)
WASHINGTON, May 14.-The Sen-
ate wrangled all day about the in-
come tax plight of the class describ-
ed by Reed of Pennsylvania as "the
poor devils" who earn $80,000 a
year.
Even Reed had to laugh at the
sound of that description. He quali-
fied it by saying he used the term
"poor" in a relative, not an absolute,
wolf-at-the-door sense. The Senate
finally put through the Republican in-
termediate surtax proposal, designed
to scale down totals for this class, on
a strict party defeat on a Democrat-
ic attempt to prescribe lower rates.
In the House, prison labor goods
took up the day in discussion of the
bill thatwould' empower any state to
close the door against such goods
from other states if it chooses.
As interludes to this debate, how-
ever, the House put through the con-
ference report on the shipping bil
and later, by a vote of 205 to 117
sending both to the Senate for fina
action.
Both Senate and House had dis-
tinguished visitors during the day.
Secretary Kellogg and Secretary Dav-
is were on the floor while looking
things: over; and the House enter-
tained one of the Republican presi-
dential headliners in the person of'
former Gov. Frank O. Lowden, of Il-
linois. He held a reception in the
Republican cloakroom, then gossiped
with Speaker Longworth at the ros-
trum, getting a stir of handclapping
as he appeared on the floor.
Earlier in the day Lowden was be-
fore the Senate presidential campaign,
nestigatorto say that around '$60,-
'000 had gone into his efforts to ob-
tain the nomination at Kansas City
and that he had no arguments with
Dawes on delegates, adding that ev-
erybody knew they were old friends.;
He was followed by Watson, Reed,
wreathed with the laurels of his In-
diana primary victory over Hoover,
anld that concluded the .preliminary
phase of the inquiry in which 14 Re-
publican and Democratic avowe
candidates, favorite sons, dark hors
es, and the like have been questone
in person as to expenses and cam
paig methods. The campaign man
ager group comes next.
WASHINGTON, May 14.-After '
meeting of House Republican leaders
Speaker Longworth said today thai
In his opinion Congress would prob-
ably adjourn about "J'une 1. He adde
that the conference had been for the
purpose of discussing a prospective
adjournment date, and that it wa
impossible to say definitely ju. whe
that would take place.
Representative Tilson, of Connect-
Icut, the majority floor leader, con-
curred with the speaker on the "a-
bout June 1" date and both were in
agreement that there was little if any
chance of its being earlier. The
speaker said that slow progress be-
ing made by the Senate on the tax
bill was one of the factors entering
into the uncertainty of the adjourn-
nent. He explained that the Senate
leaders had expected action on the
Imeasure last week and that at pre-
sent there was no indication as to
just when this would now be taken.

COLLEGE TENNIS
(By Associated Press)
Iowa 7, Chicago 2.

paint
Soon will gather
tree
'Round the oak
Tappan
There to greet
palef ace.

a

MICHIGAMUA ON
WARPATH, SEEKS
NEW PALEFACES
When from out the paleface wig-
wam
From behind the staring moonface
Came the slow and solemn five
booms
Telling that the Evening Spirit
Wanders over woods and meadows
Lights the camp fires of the
heavens,
Then the Michigtamua wlarriors
In their feathers and their war-

'round the Oak
tree called the
the trembling

m

.. .. k

I

(By Associated Press)t
ST. LOUIS, May 14.-Thousands of
St. Louisans, at Lambert --St. Louisy
field and Forest park cheered the ar-
rival late today of the trans-atlantic
Bremen fliers-Baron von Huenefeld,
Capt. Hermann Koehl and Maj. James
Fitzmaurice. They .will be the city's
guest for two days. .
In the Junkers monoplane, F-13,
sister ship of the Bremen, the two1
German fliers and their Irish compan-
ion covered the 350 miles from Mil-'k
waukee in 3 hours and 31 minutes, ar-
riving 'at Lambert field at 4:33 p.m.
Although the city's formal welcome,
a military parade, is set for tomorrow
morning, many could not wait so long
for their first view of the visitors.
Approximately 2,000 persons were at
Lambert field. 'A group representing'
German organizations was in the field
to extend the first welcome to their
countrymen.
After a few minutes lively sociabil-
ity, with the conversation largely.. im
German, the fliers were taken in bi
planes to Forest park..
A crowd of nearly .10,000 was at
the park where the fliers were ex-
tended an official welcome by Dr.
George Ahrens, German consul, May-
or Victor Miller, and other city offic-
ials.
Baro. von Huenefeld, who was first
to land, saluted his comrades, then
linked arms with them, and a mom-
ent later, with the mayor and the re-
ception committee, while the crowd
broke into hearty cheering.
The fliers were taken by automo-
bile to their quarters in Hotel Jeffer-
son. They were guests at a private
dinner given by Dr. Ahrens at the
University club.

ulum of the Massachusetts Institute
of Technology, beginning next fall,
it has recently been disclosed. The in-
novation has occasioned great interest
among educational authorities throug-
out the country.
The new course will consist of a
series of .round-table discussions and
any problem of interest will be ,al-
lowed discussed. The hope of those
who have planned the move is to
broaden the technical interests of the
Institute students so. as to include
subjects which may be regarded as
cultural. Special emphasis gwill be
placed on the development of a senmi
of humor and common sense.
The first head of the new depart-
ment will be Dr. Charles R. Gow. In
a recent address before an M. I. T. al-
umni group at Cambridge, Dr. Gow
stated his plans, which he admits are
still in the embryo state. He said that
he believed the average person' has
too little insight into the characters
of his fellow men and that 'he hoped
by using as illustrations men with
very pronounced character traits, to
both explain and build. character.
Dr. Gow is going to make his course
optional and at first it will be con-
fined to the two upper classes.
FORESTERS LEAVE
FOR WEEK'S TOUR
Twelve members of the Junior class
of- the Forestry school left yesterday
for a week's tour to Higgin's State
forest near Roscommon where they
will observe nursery and planting
work, forest fire fighting methods in
operation, and some of the oldest
planted forests in the state. From
Rosscommon they will go to Cadillac

ldJULV : :--jfl=[ Ltr I1IU"
($y Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, May 14.-Secretary
Mellon elaborated today on his state-
ment of Saturday that Herbert Hoov-
er seented to him to most closely fit
the Republican party's requirements#
for the presidency by saying: "I
think he would make a good presi-
dent."
Informed that many interpretations
had been given his statement to the I
Pennsylvania Republican delegationE
to the' Kansas City convention, the
treasury head said: "I don't see why
my statement should be misinterp-
reted. It is pretty plain English."
The Pennsylvania delegation, he
said,, "is a cohesive organization and
there has never been a time when
the state organization was more har-
monious than it is now."
One other comment was: "Any-
thing can happen."
Mr. Mellon all along has favored
renomination of President Coolidge,
and the secretary's associates do not
believe that his endorsement of Hoov-
er will necessarily mean that Penn-
sylvania's delegation will support
Hoover. They believe the delegation
will 'await developments before defin-
itely allying itself.
MUSEUM OPENING,
SET FOR JUNE 15
June 15 has been set as the date for
the formal opening of the new Uni-
versity museum. The dedicatory pro-
gram will be held at 10 o'clock on
that morning at the museum with
Dr. Thomas Barbour, of the Harvard
Museum of Comparative Zoology, as
the principal speaker.

;:{

Many in number wait the bidding
Of the loud rejoicing redskins,
For before they take the long
trail
To the home of Michigamua -
Many trials and many tortures
First must prove their strengthI
and courage.
'Ere the red man bids them wel-
come
'Ere he calls each paleface
"Indian,"
'Ere the peace-pipe goes skyward.
HOYE TAKES CHARGEj
OF OPERAREHEARSALS
Various Dance Routines For New,
Union Opera Devised, Rehearsals
Begin Iiniediately
ASK SINGERSTO TRY QUT
With an unusually large number of
tryouts r.porting for the first 4nstruc-
tions on work for the fut r Roy I
Hoyer, leading man with Fred Stone
in "Criss-Cross," personally took
charge of training choruses for the'
1928 Michigan Union Opera. '
Hoyer arrived Sunday night and1
immediately began working out var-
ious dance routines for the new pre-
sentation. He has directed the danc-
ing in Operas for the last 12 years
with the exception of last yea wthenj
duties with Fred Stone prevente4 'him
from vtending.
"'conuaittee zxyoits have also ias
tejir initial meeting and the many ap-
plicants fnr chairmanships and mem-x
berships in the various committees
have started active work for the new
show. Keen competition is shown for
the 13 or more positions which bring
with thm a trip during Christmas
vacation when the Opera company
goes on is anmual trip.
Several changes in policy have been
'ade public by Dalton D. Walper, '29,
;ereral chairman of the 1928 'Opera.
\. special ,effort will be made to im--
>rove the quality of the singers in the
how as well as of the music, 'tself.
ncouragementaof members of the
Jee clubs and enouragement of any
vriters of muic who are interested'
n the Opera has ,been the keynote,
is E. Mortimer Shuter, director of the
mtire production, is determined that
there shall be a noted improvement In
,nusic in general over any of the pre-,
;eding Operas.
Rehearsals will continue at 7:30
ightly in 'Mimes, theat r henceforth
o the close of school. All those who
ire trying out for positions in the
ieverai units of the production, chor-
uses, cast, and committees are expect-
'd to attend the regular rehearsals
as important .work is being contem-
plated by Hoyer for the men.
CITY WILL VOTE
ON STEEL BRIDGE
Voting on the bond issue of $115,000
for the new bridge over the Michigan
Central tracks will be held, Monday,
May 28. In the event of the issue get-
ting the required three-fifths major-
ity, the new bridge, which is to be
of structural steel, will be started
soon after May 28.
The cost of construction has been
placed at $302,000, of which the Michi-
1 gau Central will pay half.

REQUEST FORMAL DRESS
All those holding special guest I
tickets entitling them to sit in 1
I the special reserved section on I
I the first floor of Hill auditorium I
I at tonight's opening recital on C
I the new Frieze Memorial organ, I
I or any others who care to sit on
I the first floor, are asked to wear ;
formal dress as a tribute to the I
E rendition of the first concert on I
I the new instrument by Palmer I
I Christian. Although formal dress I
is not required, it is urgently re- I
quested that such dress be worn.I
CHRISTIAN WILL GIVE'
F IRST ORGAN CONCERT
Famous Organist Will Present Con-
cert Before :300 Noted: Artists
And General Public
ORWiA BUILDER TO SPEAK
Palmer Christian will .give the op-
ening recital oil the new Frieze mem-
ortal organ tonight at Hill auditorium'
before an array of 300 noted artists
and the general; public. Regent Ill-
iamt L. Clemnents of Bay City, will re-
present the University and will ,'in-
troduce Ernest M. Skinner, builder
of'the organ, who will address the
audience.
The new organ replaces the old
Frieze memorial organ 'acquired in
1893 from the music hall of the
World's Fair' at Chicago. At that time
it represented the highest perfection
of the period. It was one of the :first
great organs to be operated entirely
'y electricity. During the period while
iwas at the World's Fair, famed ar-
tists from all over the world played
upon its historic keys. It, was a sight
well-known to practically all visitors
to the World's Fair and it tone was
a subject of great interest.,
At first the old instrument was set
up in University hall, but in 1913 ,It
was transferred to Hill :auditorium.
Since that date the organ has bleen
heard Innumer'able times at reitas
For the past several ;yearPle
Christian has given reular ' "l
concerts and has 'attracted ag~~
many people regularly. However, as
timnepassed on, many features of the
Instrument grew to be obsolete" so
that the need for a new, organ with
the many perfected, modern features~
was felt.
Less than a year ago, the Board of
regents authorized the construction
of the new organ and the Skinner Or- II
'a11 company of Boston has, beenI
working on its constructionl and in-
stallationl ever since. Although. to-]
night's recital is practically the firstk
public performance on the organ, the'
actual formal dedication will. take I
place tommorrow night as one of the
events on the opening May Festival
program.
CLUB WILL HEAR
JOHN H. KELLOGG
The Cosmopolitan Club twill holdl
its anlnual banquet at 6 o'clck Mon-
day, May 21, in the ball room of the
Union. The principal address will be
given by Mr. John H. Kellogg.
The price of tickets to the banquet
is $1.00 for 'club members, and $1.25
for non-members. All those who wishl
to attend can make reservations with
H. C. Chang, 1412 Geddes Avenue,.
Mr. Chang is chairman of the ban-
quet committee, and all tickets can
be procured through himt.
The officers of the club for net
semester are: Donato Syat, '28 Ed,
president; Miss Helen Mihalyi,, '29;

vice-president; Maximino G. Bueno,
'28, treasurer; and Miss Helen Clarke,
secretary. Mr. F. C. Wells was chos-
en faculty treasurer, and the Board
of Directors is composed of Rev. H.
H. Chapman, Mrs. Helen Snyder, Dr.
Curi and John Brumm '31. Y

cian myth of Persephone a
tirely portrayed by dancing.
The prologue known kas"
of the Twilight" is unique
personnel includes freshma
who have never before had
the pageant. Their intere
pageant is evidenced by the
their practices have been i
had to be at night after thei
duty in the University hosl
Each sorority and dormi
entertain several faculty
who are to act as patrons ai
esses of the affair at Lan
and at the picnic supper v
cedes it.
MI OG LLITI

WMNWIL.TO OBSERVE LA NTER
NIGHT AT NEW FIEL
MORE THAN TWO THOUSAN
WILL PARTICIPATE
IN PARADE
VARSITY BAND WILL PU
Pienie Supper And Annual Freslun
Pageant Will Immediately
Precede Ceremonies
' Lantern night, the most beautif
and spectacular of Michigan women
activities, will be the occasion for t
assembling of more than 2,000 wom
in the traditional line of march at
o'clock tonight on Palmer field.
This Lantern night will be unli
all previous ones, in that it will ta
on the newly graded athletic field f
women adjoining the new women
field house. Bleachers have been s
up for the accommodation of spec
tors, while flags and bunting ado
the natural background which will
the scene of.the lantern march. Re
resentatives from the junior colleg
of the state, and high school studen
in Ann Arbor for 'tomorrow's P1S
day sponsored by the Women's athle'
association are to be the guests
the W.A.A. tonight.
The Varsity band will play as h
been customary in the past, to a
company the 'singing of Michig
songs. The band stand has been s
up at the north end of the field.
Dr. Margaret Bell, head of t
women's department of physical ed
cation and one of the most entli
siastic sponsors for Lantern nig
has this to say in regard to the occ
sion, "Every Michigan woman, if 's
has any spirit at all, will be in t
line of march, Lantern night, 11
all - other traditions, is not an oce
sion for prized memories unless t
individual has actually taken par
Immediately preceding the Lante
night ceremonies will be a 'pic
snnner beginning at 5:30 o'clock a

,

e
r
1
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r
r
F
l
s

"NEW YORK IS A HARD MARKET FOR THE NEW
DRAMATIST TO CRASH."-STATES PAUL OSBORNE

"New York is a hard market for thet
new dramatist to crash," said Paul
Osborne in an interview yesterday,
"but it can be done, and if his plays
can weather commercial criticism,<
he's pretty much of a success."
A former Michigan man and rhet-1
oric instructor, Paul Osborne became
interested in playwriting and is now1
busy with Rock Pemberton, his pro-
ducer, in getting two of his plays,1
"The Ledge," and "Side Show" ready
for their New York presentation the
latter part of the summer. "The+
Ledge,' 'a melodrama, was written ins
Osborne's former office in Angell1
hall; and "Side Show," a satirical

question as to whether it's be'st to
write plays and take them to :New
York or go to New York and write I
plays. I can't see that it makes much
difference.
"The hardest thing a dramatist has
,to face is commercial criticism. The
play may be a literary masterpiece
but unless it has the 'stuff the pro-
ducers want-plot,'more than charac-'
terization-it hasn't the value com-
mercially of a Rhetoric I theme. I
"I had an amusing experience in the
office of one producer to whom I took
one of my plays. A young man in-
formed me that my play would have to
go through several readers before the

telephone operator! I found out,
that his criticism was quite correct in
this case."
Paul Osborne's first effort was a
mystery play produced here in collab-
oration with a friend. "It was a ter-
rible thing," he said with a smile,'"but
it was a start. When I left here, -I
went to Baker's Shop in New Haven,
for awhile land learned something of
play construction. Baker has an in-
ternational reputation as an authority
on. play construction, and his popu-
larity and efficiency may be brought
out by the fact that out of four hun-
dred applicants a year he chooses but
30 who may work under him."

MANY WILL VISIT
PHARMACY PLANT
Between 60 and 70 students and
faculty members' of the School of
Pharmacy will spend the afternoon
and evening in Detroit today, as the
guests of Frederick Stearns and Com-
pany, pharmaceutical supply concern.
The trip is another of a regular series
of trips to out of town manufacturing
companies, the last trip being to one
of the larger companies in Indianapo-
lis.
The local men will meet at the
company's offices at 2 o'clock this aft-
ernoon, and will spend most of the
afternoon inspecting' the plant. To-
nithftho wllbP ~b emnav'

(By Associated Press)
HUNSTANTON, Eng., May 14.-M:
Glenna Collett, former woman's g
champion of the United States, sw
through two rounds of the Brit
woman's title event today. The Ame
can girl, one of the game's long
hitters, used her ability to drive
ball through the wind to good adva
age in defeating Mile. Simone. Thi
De La Chaume, the French girl w
holds the British title, and Miss Si
ley Lamplough, 18-year-old Engl
player.
The first round match wi
brought the star American and Fren
entries together was a see-saw aff
finally won at the 17th, 3 up and 1
play. In the afternoon, -a very ti
Glenna, played excellent golf to v
from her younger and less experien
opponent with little effort, 7 up an(
to play. The English girl won c
one hole.
The American girl had to come fi
behind to win in the morning.
champion was off in front with
birdie three at the first hole, gal
through a 40-foot chip from the e
of the green. Through rain and a
ing wind the star woman pla.y
plodded through the first nine ho
nip and tuck. Glenna squared
match at the seventh but at the eig
went down again when she took n
strokes. Three shots sailed out
bounds on this hole. She was not I
mayed, however, anal again made
affair all even at the ninth.
PRESIDENT ASKS

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