Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 26, 1928 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-05-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.








-M -mv - on,

-------------------- --




Iows Qualifies 21 Men, Illinois 1G,
Ohio 15, And Michigan 9, In
trial Events
By Herbert E. Vedder
DYCHE STADIUM, Evanston, Ill.,
May 25.-By qualifying at least one
man imn' each of the 11 events in which
preliminaries were held, the Univer-
sity of Iowa led the field after the-first
day of the 28th ia,nnual Western Con-
ference track and field meet with 16J
men gaining 21 places for the finals.
which will be run off there tomorrow.
Illinois picked off 16 places for the
finals with ju'st one man' qualifying
for more than a single event to show
the unmistakable strength which hias
made her the favorite to be crowned
champion for the second successive
year. Eleven stalwarts from Ohio
State showed that they wished to be
counted in at the top by taking 15
pl-a.ces for the finals.
3fiehigan Qualifies Nine
Ni'ne Wolverines, two of whom came
to the meet on their own hook, earnedf
the right ti compete in the finals,
Michigan following the three leaders
with 10 places. Northwestern quali-
fied 7 men and every school placed at
least once.
Michigan took a most active p!irt
in what record makin~g or tying per-
formaces were chalked up today.
Wilfred Ketz, junior star, broke thef
Conference record made by ShattuckI
of California; 15 years lago by three
inches when he tossed the ball out 160
feet, 7 inches. His closest rival, Dart
of Northwestern, was just ten feet be-
hind him, while Williams, one of the
Wolves who came up on his own hook,j
just squeezed in for the final's with a
heave of 121 feet 6 inches.
Capt. Buck Hester sprinted off the
fastest heat of the 100 yard dash pre-G
liminaries to tie the Big Ten mark oft
:09.7 in beatin-g Larson of Wisconsin.
He seemed sapped by this, however,
and failed to qualify in the furlong in
a distinct upset, finishing fourth back;
of Rcot of Chicago and Stamats ofI




Registration of students in the
cheering section will begin next week
in the Union lobby, according to Rich-
ard -Spindle, '29E, Student council 9 P I T N
chairman in charge of the section.
The registration, originally scheduled
for this week, is being held up by the
blanks which have not arrived yet
from the office of the Athletic assoc-
As soon as the blanks arrive, mem- 1 SIEAI)S FOR SCHOOL
hers of the council will maintain a OF uw)ATrloN
booth in the Union at which applica-
tions can be made. Those who secure H IG A E FM SU
seats in the section ill be within the ANGE NAME OF MUSEUM
30-yard lines at all the home confer-
ence games. Profs. A. W. Aiton, H.I). rtcirrnt
The cheering section will be ex- A L. I). 'F. Holister Grun ted
pluined to freshmen, in the circular Leaves Of Absences
letters sent by the University during
the summer, and any seats remaining Appointment of an advisory
untaken by upperclassmen will be of- and administrative committee con-
fered to the freshmen next fall sisting of Prof. E. Myers to
take charge of the School of Educa-
tion while the school is without a
STANFORD UNIVERSIT dean was made yesterday at a meet-
ing of the Board of Regents of the
University. In addition numerous ap-
pointments and granting of leaves of
absences were made.
By a unanimous vote of the Board,
Far Western School Outpoints Yale former Dean Mortimer E. Cooley of
It Intercollegiate A. A. A. A. the colleges of Enginering and Archi-
tecture was made Dean-emeritus of
these colleges. Prof. George W. Pat-%
:terson was given the title of assoc-
KRANZ SETS NEW RECORDS~ iate Dean of the college of Engineer-


(By Associated Press)
May 25-Led by the stalwart and cur-
.ly-haired sophomore, Eric Kranz, who"
shattered two meet record in sensa-
tional performances in the discus and
shotput, Leland Stanford university
swept cut in front today in the In-
'tercollegiate A. A: A. A. track and
field championship.
Twelve of the Stanford clan col-
lected a total of 13 places in the trials
to determine qualifiers for tomorrow's
finals, thereby increasing their chanc-
, es for capturing the team time for
the second successive year. They set
the qualifying pace only after a un-
expectedly stiff tussle with Yale, which
captured 11 places. This established
the Elis as the chief defenders against
j the Far Western invaders, but with
small chance of success.

ing, replacing his former title of as-
sistant dean of that college.
Advance Professors
In addition, Prof. Edward M. Bragg,
of the College of Engineering and
Architecture, was appointed head of
the department of marine engineer -
ing and naval architecture, while
Prof. Lewis M. Gram of the same
school was made head of the depart-
ment of civil engineering. Professor
Bragg is taking the place of Dean
Herbert C. Sadler of the College of
Engineering and Architecture and
Professor Gram is replacing Prof.
Henry E. Riggs of the same school.
The resignation of Prof. John V.
Van Sickle of the economi- depart-
ment of the literary college and Prof.
Louise Van Sickle of the department
of I iysical education were accepted
by the board. The former will become
fellowship secretary of the social sci-
ence research council in New York
City, it was announced.
Designation of the southern obk4r-!
vatory of the University at Bloomfon-
taine, South Africa as the Lamont-
Hussey Observatory of the University
of Michigan was approved by the Re-

Pursuant to a motion carried at the
weekly meeting of the Student coun-
cil Thursday night, the committee ap-
pointed by Paul J. Kern, '29, presi-
dent, to draft a resolution anent the
campus dramatic situation reported
yesterday as follows:
"Whereas existing conditions of dra-
matics on this campus warrant some
organizations which will bring unityt
to the entire situation, and,
"Whereas this organization might
be of material aid in securing a Uni-
versity theatre, and,
"Whereas such an organization
would promote more general partici-
pation in dramatic activities,
"Be it resolved that the Student
council heartily endorses any sound
plan for the unification of the abjec-
tives of campus dramatics."
The resolution came as a result ofG
a discussion at Thursday night's meet-t
inj of the counwcill n whichjseveral pro-t
posed schemes for unification of cam-t
pus dramatics were considered. Earlt
E. Fleischman's proposal for a First
Nighter's Club and Kenneth G. Pat-
:ick's tentative proposal of enlarging'
the existing Dramatic committee wereI
among the plans considered.
To Undertake Work Under Auspices
Of Rockefeller Foundation; Prof.
Solve, Bartley ResignN
Prof. Robert C. Angell, of the sociol-x
:gy department, will be iaway next fallj
)n a year's leave .of absence to do re-i
search work under the auspices of thet
,tockefeller foundation in New York <
3ity, it was announced ye-sterd-ay. t
Prof. Angell will be accompanied by1
Richard C. Fuller, '28, lalso of the
sociology department who will aid him
n the research, which will be con-1
aected with the social aspects of law
celating to family. Professor Angell
ind Fuller will conduct the investiga-t
ion in cooperation with the faculty
f the Columbia Llaw school.
Prof. P. M. Jack, head of the rhetoric
lepartment, announced yesterday that1
Prof. M. T. Solve will leave the Uni-
versity to become associate professor1
)f English at the University of Ari-
'ona next fall. Mrs. Solve, who teach-
s English in the University high
cho'ol, bas also resigned her position
'ere. Professor Jack further an-
iounced that Donald McMahon, in-
structor in rhetoric, will return to
1Iarvard next fall for graduate work,
md that Forman Brown, also rhetoric
instructor, will retire to his farm in
New Hampshire.
Loran G. Bartley, of the romance
anguages department also announced
its resignation from the faculty yes-
terday, in order to accept a position
with the Western Union Telegtaph
,o., in Chicago, wlhch will be con-
aected with a French and Spanish
development project.
(Spechil to The Daily.)
EVANSTON, Ill., 'May 25.-At a
meeting of the Conference coaches
here today, the basketball schedule for
1928 was announced. Michiga's
I schedule is as follows:

(Special to Th Daily)
LAFAYETTE, May 25-Budd, Chi-
DECIDE VALIDITY cago sophomore tennis ace, sprang an MICHIGAN TOY
upset in the semi-finals of the Con-
ference singles tournament here to-
day when he defeated Captain Bar-
ton of Michigan, 1-6, 6-2, 6-4, 6-4, in
Ctecourts. Budd's hard volleys from WOLVERINES SEE TQ AVENGE
CHALLENGE BALLOT LEGALITY mid-court featured the match.
AS RESULT OF MEETING Although Budd was rated as one DEFEAT SUSTAINED
THURSDAY NIGHT of the best prep players in the West AT CAMBRIDGE
two years ago, his victory over Barton
TO MAKE DECISION TODAY came as a surprise, especially as the SELEcT M'AFEE TO PITCH
Wolverine leader had defeated him
Amendment Proposes To Change 6-3, 6-3, in a dual meet match at Chi- Crimson Has Won Reputation As Being
Method Of Selecting Major cago last Tuesday. One Of Strongest Eastern
Union Officers Barton and Moore were defeated in Baseball Teams
the semi - finals of the doubles
Members of the board of directors, yesterday afternoon by Calahan and By Morris Quinn
of the Union will assemble this noon Nelson in a thrilling five set battle, Oe of the most colonful intersec-
topasspon the nonsstitutinalityof6-4, 4-6, 8-6, 3-6, 11-9. Moore appeared tional baseball games to be played in
to pass upon the constitutionality of in superb form though Barton seem- Western Conference circles in recent
the voting on the proposed merit sys- ed a bit tired. years seems asured, when the highly
tem at an assembly of Union mem- rated Harvard nine crosses bats with
bers held Thursday night. Coac'h Ray Fisher's Wolverines, 1928
Big Ten dhampions, in the return en-
The amendment which proposed to gagement of ia home and home series
change the method of selecting the at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon at Ferry
president and recording secretary of field.
the Union from popular election to ap-.F EUOI T N Conceded an excellent chance of
pointment by the board of directors going through their 1928 Conference
otenwsytoadoteof the schedule without a single defeat, the
of the Union was put to a vote thButterfield Managers Are Providing Wolverines will be seeking to avenge
male membership Thursday night. The Celebration In Honor Of Big the 8-5 reverse suffered May 5 at Cam-
balloting, however, has been chal- Ten Championship bridge and incident'ally to break the
lenged as illegal and as a result the traditional jinx that Harvard has ex-
outcome of the vote will not be offic- COUNCIL SELECTS PICTURE ercised over Midhigan teams for more
ially announced until after today's than a quarter of a century.
meeting.of the Butterfield theaters tonight enviable record for the present sea-
Sitting in judgment of the balloting when "Slightly Used," featuring May son will be anxious to hang up a vic-
will be the board of directors but re- McAvoy and Conrad, Nagel, will be tory in her first appearance on Ferry
cently formed by an amendment pass- shown beginning at 8 o'clock in HillI field since 1901, when Michigan was
ed earlier in the year. This group is auditorium. This entertainment is be. defeated by a 5-4 count. It will be
composed of the president, the record- ing provided by the local theaters in the third meeting of the year between
ing secretary, and the six vice-presi- accordance with their policy of giving athletic tetam's representing the two
dents of the Union, as well as three Michigan students a free show fol- schools, the Crimson' having been vic-
members of the faculty, two alumni, lowing the winning of any major torious in the other two.
the dean of students, the financial se- Western Conference championship. Has Many Victories
cretary of the Union, the secretary of Members of the student body have The eastern team lhs earned the
the Alumni association, and one mem- also the possibility of an additional reputation of being one of the strosig-
her of the Board of Regents. celebration, which may result in the est on the Atlantic seaboard this year
Propose Merit System event that the Michigan baseball team and its string of victories includes
Under the amendment as it was pro- defeats Harvard this afternoon. Michi- wins over Boston, Georgetown, Trin-
posed and presented to the member- gan has never, within recent years, ity, Syracuse, Maine and Brown. The
ship of the Union, it is planned to succeeded in defeating a Crimson team Quantico Marines and Villa Nova are
make the two major offices of presi- in -any sport, and a victory today may the only nines that have been able
dent and recording secretary appoint- well be expected to add interest in Ito turn back the Crimson.
ive solely on a basis of merit while the meeting. Prospect's for la real pitches' battle
the six vice-presidents of the organi- The picture to be shown has been seem unusu'ailly bright with the star
zation will continue to be elected on playing at the Michigan the latter part hurlers of each team slated for mon-nd
the all-campus ballot. of this week. It is being furnished with duty. Bill McAfee, undefeated Mich-
In making its appointments, the the operator as the result of a- policy igan twirler, will attempt to avenge
board of directors, it is believed, would adopted in 1927 following a series of the defeat sustained at Cambridge,
function much as the present Board incidents which came as a result of while J. N. Barbee will pitch for the
in Control in Student Publications attempted student theater rushes, the Crimson.
after which it is modeled. The pub- chief of which occured following the Barbee is the only pitcher who has
lications board appoints the business Michigan-Iowa basketball game last been able to turn back the Wolverines
managers and managing editors of the year. in the 16 contests played since the
various publications after considering Although these efforts failed in their j close of the spring training trip. Last
the recommendations and records of original- end which was to enter the year he wonr 11 victories in 13 starts
the candidates as supplied by the re- theaters at the time, the students hav- and is unbeaten thus far this season.
tiring editors and business managers ing been repulsed by Ann Arbor po- The' Michigan sophomore star, Mc-
In a similar way, though not in- lice, they led authorities to realize Afee, has hung up an excellent rec-
corporated in the amendment text, i that some change in the situation must ord for his first year of Big Ten com-
is expected that under the new plar be arranged. petition, winning every one of his eight
the president and recording secretary As a result, a number of confer- starts, including five Conference con.
would submit detailed recommenda nces were held between Mayor Camp- tests. Incidentally he holds third po-
tions giving in full the record an( )ell for the city, President Little sition in the batting average for the
ability of each application. -epresenting the University, and the conference games played.
Politics Opposed ' igents of the Butterfield theaters. Present Strong Attack
In support of the proposition it waE Phese meetings culminated in the an- Both- teams; are rated as heavy hit-
argued by its adherents that it would iouncement that hereafter, the thea- ting aggregations, the Wolverine av-
result in taking the offices in questior ers will supply an operator and the erage being .327, while the invading
out of politics, and would make it pos ilm for a moving picture to be shown batters are credited with a clightl
sible for students lacking fraternit n Hill auditorium whenever Michigan higher average. In the first sevet
or political backing to compete fo wins a major conference champion- games the' Crimson totaled 75 runs
Union positions knowing that the ;hip, the picture to be selected by the better than 10 each contest.
would be judged solely on the.meri' Student Council from any of those Coach Fred Mitchell has practical
of their work. olaying at the time in Ann Arbor. ly an entire team of veterans psidel
It is also planned if the new system Since the. announcement of the Barbee and Cutts, his ,experience
goes into effect to give the six student ibove program, no major Michigan rmoundsmen, as Harde, sophomor
vice-presidents a more active part in ithletic team has been successful in outfielder is the only player whowa
Union activities as well as to be as- winning a championship until this not a member of last year's team. Cap
sured that they as well as the other spring when the baseball team suc- tain Burns, the hardest hitter on th
members of the board of directors teeded in going through the confer- team, will be in center hfield, wh
will be acquainted with the men who ence with a total of 11 victories in 11 Nugent will holed down the other w
are competing for positions at the games and with but one game re- sition in the garden.
Union. maining to be played. Ltor i he adue
As outlined originally the plan was 1_________ Lord is scheduled for service be
As1 Uiedoigna yt1 a wshind the plate, while Prior at firsi
suggested as designed to give contin- The W eather Chase at second, Sullivan at shor
ued student control through electionIandtDondy Sullivandat uthor
of the six vice-presidents,. one from ag t do
each~~~~~ ofC th scol and colgs o-(lyAscaedPes 4L

each of the schools and colleges, con- (13y Associated Press) . The Wimonveine cah i.sed
tinuity and stability by faculty mem- Mostly fair and slightly warmer to- The Wolverine coach will send it
bers, and general acquaintance with day; somewhat unsettled tonight and strongest lineup against the eastern
all applications by the entire person- tomorrow. Possibly scattered show- ers, as Capt. Stubby Loos will b
nel. ers. back at the accustomed place, a
" __-__ __short with Oosterbaan at first, Cor
ADMINISTRATION BANS 'BLU EBOOKS' riden at second, and Weintraub
1tYirA. McCoyNebeloung, and Langi
TEN DA YS BEFORE EXAMINATIONVS Iwilldcomprise theeoutfield, and Reich
j - - Iman will do the receiving.


Stanford's strength was so pro-
nounced in most of the events as to
bring the prediction from experts that
the Cardinals would easily tally at
least 40 points in the meet tomorrow,
enough to best any of the qualifying
four-whether it is Yale, Southern
California, Harvard or Cornell.
The Trojans, with their sprint star,
Charlie Borah, in sparkling form, tied
Harvard and Cornell for third posi-
tion in the preliminary tests. They
gained eight places. California came

Simpson Ties Reaord I
Grodsky, Hester's sophomore sprintI
teammate, fared badly all-arouind. Ha=
was third in his heat of the furlongT
back of Simpson of Ohio and Herman-
sen of Northwestern while he was
never in the run in the final heat of
t".e century.I
In the only ot'her record-tying per-
formance, Simpson- stepped the 220 in
:21.2 and with his teammate Kriss
also qualifying for both da'shes, helpedl
Ohio's showing considerably.t
But Don Cooper was Michigan's big
star today. He won his heat in both
the high and low 'hurdles in an easy
and most decisive fashion. He broke
:15 in the highs and loafed !along i'n
,the low's. Bab Cuhel of Iowa paral-
leled Cooper's performance and ran a1
beautiful race over the lows to comeF
within a tenth of ,. second of Brook-
ins' Con'ference record, finishing in1
Michig-an's other hurdler Staff Jones, I
came through in good shape, fighting
an uphill battle to finish almost
alongside Rockaway of Ohio, well in 1
front of the others in the race.
Rhinehart Stars In Javelin
The Indiana javelin -ace, Wilmer
Rhinehart, showed little or no ef-'
fects cf his recent injury a-nd took the
javelin preliminaries with a mark of
better than 200 feet. Rudy Knoepp,
Michigans sole hope, navigated the
spear out 180 feet 11-2 inches for
third, just a few inches back of Bagge,
of Northwestern.
IP vpferan"Dusity" Munger fought!

Second prize in a national Spanish
contest 'bas been awarded to Edna H.
Newman, '31, it was announced yester-
day by Prof. Julio del Toro, of the
romance l.angupges department. The i
contest, open to all college students,
is conducted annually by the magazine
"La Prensa" in conjunction with thea
AmericansAssociation of Teachers of
( Twenty-five dollars wjas - tawarded
Miss Newman !for her 1,500 word essay
on "Los Tres Valores Mas Impor-
tantes de le Lengua Espanola"-The
Three. Most Important Values of the
Spanish Language.

Grants Leaves
Leaves of absences were granted for
varying periods to Prof. Arthur W.
Aiton of the History department.
Prof..R.D.T. Hollister of the depart-
ment of speech, and Henry B. Hutch-
ins of the English department. Profes-
sor Aiton will do some work in his-
tory for a period of one year. Profes-
sor Hollister will be away only the first
semester of the next school year and
has stated his purpose as being to do
certain studying and writing. Mr.
Hutchins plans to be away for a full
year and to complete research work
of such a nature that it cannot be
completed except with material avail-
able at Amsterdam and Paris.
,Dr. Howard A. Kelly, honorary cur-
ator of the Museum of Zoology,
through a communication to the Re-
gents formally presented certain rare
works on onithology to the University.
Traesb works are said to be esxtcmelt'
(S'pecial to The Daily)
COLUMBUS, May 2.-The Ohio state
golfers forged into the lead among
Western Conference golfers today to
annex- the Big Ten title with a team
score of 1323. Michigan took second
place with a score of 1348, 25 strokes
higher than the Buckeye's total.
Connor, of Michigan, placed fourth
among individual scores, tying with
Pierce. of Northwestern, with 330.

C Anyone who has had considerable
experience at typing, who can
type with reasonable speed and
accuracy, and who would like
to act as telegraph editor of
The Daily or The Summer Mich-
igan Daily, will please communi-
cate with The Daily Office in the
Press building at once. This p0-
sition is for night work and pays
Ia salary.

I ,

Jan. 5-Northwestern, here.
Jan. 7-Wisconsin, at Madison.
Jian. 12-Iowa, at Iowa. City.
Jan. 14-Illinois, there.
Feb. 9-Ohio, here.
Feb. 11-Northwestern, at Evanston.
Feb. 16-Minnesota, at Minneapolis.
Feb. 18-Illinois, at Urbana.
Feb. 23-Iowa, here.
Feb. 25-Minne'sota, here.
March 2-Ohio, at Columbus.
March 4.-Wisconsin, here.
Prof Waldo Abbot's freshman

his way into the quarter mile -finals, 1
finishing behind Stephenson of In-
diana in a :49.5 race. While each heat
was below :50, the ease with whicht
Walter made :49.2 stamps him as the
favorite for the finals.
Fritz Arendt just managed to
squeeze into the finals of the broad
jump with a mark of 21 feet 8 inches,
while Illinois placed four men in this
event. Glen Carlson, the second of
the "stowaways" to gain a place
threw the discus 125 feet 2 inches for
sixth among the qualifiers. Two Iowa
men led Rasmus, the favorite here."
Illinois showed surprising strength
in the half mile and broad jump,
where she qualified four men. Iowaj
qualified four in the hammer and shot

Starting of a new tradition and ful- band, Sherwood Winslow, '29, Gilbert
fillment of an old one marked the Saltonstall, '30, Lee Van Antwerp,
joint Varsity Band-Glee club banquet '31M, August Bliesmer, '29M, John
held last night on the third floor of Wanamaker, Eugene Russell, '29, Bail-
the Union. ey Canfield, '29E, Edmund Wheeler,
In former years each organization '31, Mac Carr, Spec., Joe Narrin, '30,
has held its own separate banquet for and Russell Malcolm, '31M.
its own members only, but this year, Election to the "R. 0. 0. C." and
under the inspiration of Robert Camp- presentation of the souvenir oil can
bell, treasurer of the University and that each initiate receives is an honor
faculty supervisor of both organiza- bestowed in recognition of some de-
tions, the Band and Glee club decided finite contribution to band activities
to combine forces. According to an during the past year. Officers of the
announcement by Campbell last night, organization are Morris Wertenberger,
this marks the beginging of a policy '28M, chief royal spout; Robert Bur-

group, which won this year's cham- rn eymr
pionship :among t'he 24 freshman "Here today and gone tomorrow."I
groups, will celebrate their victory at "I awoke one morning to find my-
a dinner to be given tomorrow night self famous." Both of these quota-
at Barton Hills. tions might well be applied to the
Professor Abbot's ,group won the jfuror caused by the appearance on
bowling and swimming meets and the campus of that veritable student
placed third in the bridge and spell- tunn and Bradstreet volume, the
ing tournaments, in addition to placing Campus Bluebook.
a team in the field for every event The Bluebook hit the campus yes-
without a default during the year. terday, and it hit it hard. It listed;
. l with painstaking and detailed accur-
TO SHOW CAMPUS acy the names of the local B.M.O.C.'s


the efforts of the two youthful. icon-
oclasts who had written the pamph-
The pity of the whole affair is the.
fact that the authors of the work are
unknown. The book was signed with
the nom de plumes of Peter the Jani-
tor and Judas the Traitor. Aside from
this meager information, nothing is
contained in the volume to suggest
the true identity of the two des-a
The book is bound in the very plain
and urbane blue cover that holds to-
gether the official University -xam-
ination folios. In it are listed indis-

Probable Lineups

Nebelung, cf
Loos, ss
Lange, rf
Corriden, 2b
Oosterbaan, _lb
Weintraub, 3b
McCoy, if
Reichman, c
McAfee, p

Burns, cf
Chase, 2b
Donaghy, 3b
Lord, c
Prior, lb
Sullivan, ss
Jones, rf
Nugent, If
Barbee or
Cutts, p

Permission has just been granted

and the B.W.O.C.'s and not satisfied
with that, it razzed them and raked
them over the coals until the thither-
itn famous demioeiews and demi-gods



Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan