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May 14, 1929 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-05-14

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ABLISHED'
1890

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MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

Vol. XXXIX, No. 165 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MAY 14, 1929

EIGHT PAGES

10R MPNOF BAPTIST SCHOOL1
STUDENTS ADOPT RESOLUTION
PROTESTING ATTITUDE
OF DR. SHIELDS
DR. WAYMAN ATTACKED
t Board Believes That M i s t a k e
Was Made In Naming
New President
DES MOINES, Iowa, May 13.-
().-A court order today reopened
Des Moines University, Baptist
fundamentalist institution, after it
had been closed indefinitely Satur-
day night by the trustees.
The district court granted an in-
junction on application of six stu-
dents against the action of the!
board of trustees which resulted
from a student bombardment with
cggs and stones of the administra-
ion building as a protest against
ousting by the board of the entire
faculty, including President Harry
C. Wayman.
Although classes proceeded in an i
orderly fashion today, the students
ministerial association, including
several ordaineOi Baptist ministers,
adopted a resolution protesting the
'domineering attitude" of Dr. '. T.
Shields, president of the board. "We
advise all Baptist union churches,"1
the resolution said, "to withhold
support from the present board
until Dr. T. T. Shields and Miss
Edith Rebman resign or are re-
moved from office."
Dr. Shields Cleared
Meanwhile at his home in Toron-
to, Dr. Shields, who was cleared
Saturday of rumors of indiscretions
involving-himself and Miss Rebman,
the board secretary today said that
marks received by students attend-
Ing classes against the board's or-i
der would not be recognized.
Dr. Shields wi prc:;id 'morrow,
at the annual meeting of the Bap-
List Bible Union of North America
at Buffalo, N. Y., at which a future
course of action toward the univer-
sity probably will be decided. Miss
Rebman, after remaining in her
hotel throughout the day, planned
to leave for Buffalo to act as sec-
retary of the convention.
The resolution of the ministerial
students, said by them to represent
"fundamentalist churches from
California to Vermont," asserted
that "the issue of Des Moines Uni-
versity is not a fundamentalist-
modernist controversy, but is a per-
sonal issue between the president of
the board of trustees, Dr. Shields,
the secretary-treasurer, Miss Reb-
man, and the present administra-
tion under Dr. Wayman."
Other Issues Involved
.Also the issue involved a grow-1
ing bitter international feeling in
view of the attitude of Dr. Shields
and Miss Rebman against patriotic
Ainerican demonstrations on the
campus," the document said. Both
Shields and Miss Rebman, as well
as some students and faculty mem-
bers, are natives of Canada.
The cause of the student uprising
Saturday was said in the resolution
to lies in the fact that "the board
of trustees allowed Dr. Shields to
summarily dismiss the entire facul-
ty without receiving any report or
recommendation whatsoever from
the administration, knowing that
this act Would surely jeopardize the.
credits of the students and would

drive the faculty and student body
away.",
TORONTO, Ont., May 13.-The
Rev. Dr. T. T. Shields, chairman of
the board of trustees of the Des
Moines University, today said that1
Dr. H. C. Waymah who was deposed
Saturday as president of the insti-
tution, had shown "absolute lack of
discipline and control in adminis-
tering the affairs of the university."
In a telephone conversation with
the Buffalo Evening News Dr.
Shields said the selection of Dr.
Wayman as president "was the
greatest mistake the university had
ever made."
Ar /e 3 ar

Union Opera Tryouts
Meet At Mimes Today
Tryouts for parts in the 1929-30
Union opera are to meet at 3
o'clock this afternoon at the Mimes
theater. Registration for candi-
dates has been held every day
during the past week at the thea-
ter, and more than 100 men stu-
dents have signified their inten-
tion of applying and working for
one of the parts in the forthcom-
ing production.
This is the beginning of the reg-
ular spring practice, an annual
affair, and will this year beaunder
Sthe direction of Daniel H. Buell,
'31. Both choruses and leads are
to start work this week on the va-
rious parts and will train inten-
sively for the remainder of the se-
mester.
The book is in the stage of com-
position, but the authors are, as
yet, being kept a secret according
to E. Mortimer Shuter, director of
Mimes activities. Local color ex-
perts are expected to appear on the
scene within the next few days to
help formulate the production.
DANCE PERMITS
I , J
Acting Dean Wahr Changes
Policy of Closing All Remain-
ing Parties
CONDITIONS IMPROVED
Fraternity dance permissions for
the coming week-end are being
granted by Fred B. Wahr, acting
dean of students, following a
change, of heart due to improved'
conditions last Friday and Satur-
day. Rumors on the campus that'
no party permissions would be
granted for the rest of the year
were spiked yesterday afternoon by
this announcement from the dean's
office.
A flare-up of drunkenness two
and three week-ends ago, accom- I
panied by several police arrests
and the closing of one party by the
chaperones, is believed to have'
caused Dean Wahr to hesitate be-'
fore granting further permissions.
Last week-end, however, he look-"
ed in on several dances from the
outside and visited the popular
eating places without discovering
any signs of a flare-up compar-
able to that of previous week-ends.;
As a precautionary measure he'
has announced to fraternity houses
planning dances this Friday and
Saturday that during the course
of the evening he will probably be
present in person on the dance
floors to take official cognizance of
any public drunkenness.
No permissions will be granted
after this week-end, Wahr said, due
to the approach of examinations
which start May 31. No objection,
however, will be made to fratern-
ity dances and houseparties the
week-end proceding Commence-
ment unless conditions this Friday
and Saturday warrant their con-
cellation.'
HOGUE SPEAKS TO
STUDENT GR O UP
Representing Warren Bros. Co. of
Boston, Mass., W. A. Hogue lectured
to a small group of engineering
students yesterday afternoon on
the production and the construc-
tion of bituminous pavements. He
traced the development of the road

from the early Roman ones,
through the French type of the
early macadam, and up to the'
present day asphalt road.
Faculty Men Lauded
In University Senate1
Meeting in its fourth session of
the year, the University Senatei
assembled yesterday afternoon in
the Law building. Chief on its
agenda were testimonials to two
deceased faculty members.i
First a memorial to Alexander
' Ziwet, formerly professor emeritusI
of mathematics, was read; this
was followed by. a eulogy to Francis
L. Schneider, last associate pro-
fessor of English in the College of
Engineering.
Professor Morris P. Tilley of the
Division of English and chairman of
the Board in Control of Student
Publications, read the annual re-
port to the Senate of that Board.
Followinar this the renort of the

i 1T
FRESHMEN- 1T O NT
MATERIAL FOR ~hCAP
NIHTCEREMONIES1
LAST VESTIGE OF INFERIOR
STATION TO BE BURNED
FRIDAY EVENING
PROGRAM IS ARRANGED I
First Year Students Asked To Help
In Quest For Material To Be1
Used In Bonfiref
Beginning a quest of fuel for the
huge bonfire into which they will
throw their "pots" at the Cap-Night
program, Friday evening, members
of the freshmen class will meet at
7:30 o'clock this evening at the
Union, it was announced late yes-
terday by Councilman Jennings
McBride, in charge of the tradi-
tional ceremony marking the ad-
vancement of the classes of the
University.
It is imperative that all freshmen
attend this meeting, McBride stat-
ed, in order that ample material
for the fire can be obtained before!
Friday. The fire will be built in
Sleepy Hollow, the historic site of
Cap Nights, where the program off
speeches, songs and the burning of
the marks of verdancy will be held.
Senator Copeland Will Speak

Graf Zeppelin Makes
Plans For Long Trip
(By Associated Press)
FRIEDRICHSHAFEN, Germany,
'May 13.-Fifty-nine human beings
and one female gorilla constitute
the passengers and crew of the
dirigible Graf Zeppelin on her sec-
ond voyage over the Atlantic to
America which is scheduled for the
morning of May 15.
The zeppelin works made the
announcement today and all is
now ready for the start.
The gorilla, bought from a zoo-
logical dealer in Hanover, is in-
tended for the Chicago zoo.
Among the paying passengers
tre are two whorare internation-
ly known. They are the Arctic ex-
plorer Sir Hubert Wilkins and
Alexander von Krayha,, Ukranian
inventor and engineer, whose ci-
phering and deciphering machine
enables, newspaper correspondents

i
.,

EDITORlS
UPPER S
TWO PU[

ANNOUNCE ~f 0
BLICATIONSI

New Sigma Delta Chi
President Is Chosen
Sigma Delta Chi, national pro-
fessional journalistic fraternity
elected its officers for the ensuing
year at a meeting held yesterday
afternoon in the offices of the Press
building.
Charles S. Monroe, # '30, was
chosen president; William C. Gen-
try, '31, was elected vice-president.
Other officers named are: Pierce
Rosenberg, '30, treasurer, and S.
Cadwell Swanson, '31, secretary.
Monroe is next year's review edi- I
tor of Gargoyle, and this past year
was a night editor on the upper
staff of the Daily. He was also a
member of the J.Hop committee.

MICHIGAN WOMEN
PLAN BIG PROGRAM
ON LANTERN NHIGHT
FRESHMAN PAGEANT, PICNIC,
LANTERN PARADE ARE
AMONG FEATURES
IS TRADITIONAL EVENT
Hundreds Of Co-Eds Expected
To Gather At Palmer Field
Tonight For Ceremonies

who held the
patches on the
age to insure
messages.

monopoly of
Zeppelin's first
the secrecy of

dis-
voy-
the

PLAN BANQUET
HONORING LITTLE,

i

Ticket i Sale Limited 4 To
Event Is Sponsored By
Campus Organizations

500;

i

PROGRAM IS COMPLETED

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For the principal talk of the
night, Senator Royal S. Copeland, Tickets for the all-campus stu-
of New York, has been secured. A 'dent banquet in honor of President
telegram sent yesterday by the Sen-
ator assured the students that they I arence Cook Little, to be held at
would not be disappointed in this the Michigan Union Thursday1
feature of the program. Other. evening, May 23rd, will be placed
speakers arranged are Fred Asbeck, on sale tomorrow morning in so-
CAP NIGHIT NOTICE 1rority and fraternity houses and
CA IG _ NOTEat booths in the Michigan Union
I All Freshmen are asked to at- and Lane Hall, according to an an-
I tend a meeting concerning Cap nouncement made yesterday by the,
I Night at 7:30 o'clock this even- committee in charge.
j ing at the Union. I Sale of tickets will be limited to
IThomas Roach, Saeo ikt il elmtdt
Chairman of Cap Night. j,500, of which 200 have been allot-j
o- ted to the women. Announcements
'29, president of the student coun- of the banquet are being made in
cil, and Kenneth Schafer, '29, presi- sorority and fraternity houses to-
dent of the Union. The latter will
take the place on the program day, and several houses have al-
originally assigned to Kenneth G.. ready reserved blocks for their re-
Patrick, managing editor of The spective members. The price of!
Daily, who will be inable to attend. each banquet ticket has been
Free Movie Scheduled placed at $1.50.
Following the ceremonies at Sa'e To End Saturday
Sleepy Hollow the students will be No tickets will be sold after the
entertained at Hill Auditorium, limit of 500 is reached, and the
with a film feature furnished by lii aof tich e dthp-
the Butterfield Theatrical Enter- pubeic sale of tickets will be stop-
prises. The "picture was to have ped Saturday evening of this week.
run at the Michigan theater early The banquet, which is strictly a
run Jtne unMischidga theer tu-lystudent affair, is being sponsored
in June, until selected by the Stu- by several campus organizations,
dent council for this occasion. It byncediraTecapu, Trganion,
is entitled "True Heaven" and fea- including The Daily, The Union,
turc Loi Moan ad GergeThe Student Council, The Student
tures Lois Moran and George Christian Association, The Orator-
O'Brien. Special arrangements haveChsinAsoatnTerar-
been made by Gerald Hoag, man- ical Association, The Michiganen-
altr o th Mihian heaertosian, the Women's League, The
ager of the Michigan theater,, toWomen's Athletic Association and
give the film a professional showing Michagauma. It will be in the na-
at Hill auditorium. Permission to(tueha emIil dinrhonr-
use the Frieze Memorial organ has Iture of a testimonial dinner honor-
use he riee Mmoril oganhasingthe retiring president and Mrs.
been secured and will be played by nLittle.g d
the Majestic theater organist. Fllho
Following the banquet a short
program will be presented in
British Scholar Talks which prominent students on the
campus will take part. Thomas C.
About English Politics Winter, '30, B. Ad, is chairman ofI
the program committee. A short
University L e ct i r e r 8 p e a k s musical program has also been ar-
Of Issues In Coming I ranged including numbers by the
General Election Varsity quartet and by Bob Car-
son's orchestra.
Speaking on modern British poll- i President Little Wil Speak
tics, Prof. C. Delisle Burns, of the An invitation has been extended
University of Glasgow, made a com- to a prominent member of last
plete survey of the coming general year'sgne of thei peaks toTappear
nlnnfinas4one of the speakers. The eve-r

NEW GARGOYLE STAFF WILL
HAVE CHARGE OF JUNE
NUMBER
LEONARD APPOINTS MEN
Wessels, Dusenbury, Bell, Ward,
Whitter, and Strubel On
'Ensian Staff
Appointments to the upper busi-
ness and editorial staffs of both the
Gargoyle and the Mciganensian
were announced yesterday by the
respective editors of these publica-
tions.
The following appointments to
the Gargoyle editorial staff were
made by E. Jerome Ellison, '30:
Charles Monroe, '30, review editor,
Arnold Becker, '30, exchange editor,
Alexander K. Gage, Jr., '30, Lee Bla-
ser, '30, Whitfield Iillyer, '30, and
Paul Showers, '31 ,editors.
Gargoyle Business Staff Named
Seven sophomores were named to
the business staff of the Gargoyle
by Theodore S. Long, '30, business
manager. Those appointed are:
Don Cook, '31, publications de-
partment, William R. Orr, '31, cir-
culation department, H. Bruce Pal-
mer, '31, accounts department. Ed-
win Schrader, '31, Milton Ash, '31,
Millard Deutsch, '31, and Sam Fic-
gel, '31, were also named to the
staff.,
George E. Leonard, '30, managing
editor of the Michiganensian, has
selected the following men for edi-
torial upper staff positions:
Wallace Wessels, '30, senior editor
and editor of the student directory,
George Dusenbury, '31, athletic edi-
tor, Don Bell, '31, feature editor,
Joseph Witter, '31, fraternities edi-
tor, James Ward, '31, organizations
editor, Arthur Strubel, '31, activities
editor.,
'Ensian Staff Chosen.
The business staff of the Mich-
iganensian, as announced yester-
day by Samuel Atkins, '30, business
manager, is as follows:
George Hoffmeister, '31, advertis-
ing, Clay Olmstead, '31, sales and
[distribution, Egbert Davis, '31, ac-
counts, Beakes Dickerson, '31, or-
ganization, and Leonard Weiner,
'31, alternate.-
These men will immediately as-
sume the responsibility for their
publications. All department as-
signments for the Gargoyle have
not been made yet, but will be an-
nounced at an early date. The new
staff will issue the June number,
which will appear on the campus
on May 29.
There will be a, meeting of the
entire business staff of the Mich-
iganensian at 4 o'clock tomorrow
afternoon. There are still several
openings for tryouts and all who
are interested are urged to attend
this meeting. Plans for next year's
annual will be formulated at this
time.
Michigan State Has
Birthday Celebration
irank S. Kedzie, Former President
And Chemistry Professor
Is Speaker
EAST LANSING, Mich., May 13.-
(/P).-Disposition of all problems on
the basis of human relationship
!was pictured to faculty and stu-
dents of Michigan State Collee

C
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j_____By Margaret Eckels
j The Michigan-Ohio State Lantern Night ceremonies, in
baseball game which was sche- honor of Michigan's Senior women,
I duled to be played at Colum- J'will take place tonight, begin-
bus esteas afrnn was lining at 5:30 o'clock, at Pal-
called off because of rain. Illi-I I men Field. Every undergraduate
nois defeated Wisconsin when m
they scored 8 runs to their op- woman marches in the traditional
ponents 4, and Chicago beat I Lantern procession which will take
Purdue, 9-0. ( place immediately after a picnic
o 0 supper to be eaten on the field and
the Freshman Pageant. The pro-
gram is under the direction of the
'Women's Athletic Association and
the Freshman Pageant committee.
Lantern Night is one of Mich-
iigan's oldest and most beautiful
A UV I traditions and is the most out-
standing event of the year for
Michigan women. It is the one
custom of the graduation cere-
1 Political Machines Gird For Spring I monies, which includes all Mich-
Ballot Battle; Many Offices igan women from Seniors to Fresh-
Open men. The ceremony has always at-
tracted large audiences, whose
NAME POLLING PLACES number will be swelled this year by
representatives from 200 high
Frantic la, minute efforts to schools in the neighborhood of Ann
Franic a~ inut efort toArbor.
shape cam us political machines
into powerful vote-getting organ!- The main feature of Lantern
zations for the benefit of selected Night is a huge procession of all
University women around Palmer
slates of candidates are scheduled Field. Marie Hartwig, '29, has been
to be made up by rival student pol- chosen to lead the line. Senior
iticians during the next twenty- women, in their caps and gowns,
four hours, with the annual all- wmea, ightedrJapseanerns
campus election only a day in the will carry lighted Japanese lanterns
camus leciononl a ay n te Iwhich they will pass on to the Jun-
offing. Arrangements for the poll- Io r eyi etring u-
ing tomorrow when some three on the last year of their University
0 ~ ~ - career, h,..u~o.Wmngv
I Candidates seeking positions are.the Sophomores garlanded hoops
I at the all-campus election to- ( through which the Seniors pass
I morrow are listed, along with during the march.
I their coilege biographies on page Outdoor Supper Planned
I 3 of this issue | OtorSpe lne
3 o The band will also play during
score students will vie for 25 po- the outdoor supper which will be
sitions have already been com- eaten on the hill at Palmer Field.
pleted by the Student council, it iThree hundred lunches have al-
was announced by Councilman !ready been ordered, but there will
David Wheeler, '29, in charge of 'be a few extra ones available at
the affair.i the Women's Athletic building.
Rigid methods for issuing and I They may be called for by 5 o'clock
filing of ballots have arranged with tonight.
a hope of preventing any fraud in Starting at 6 o'clock, and direct-
the electing. In order to obtain a iy following supper, the annual
ballot it will be necessary for stu- Freshman Pageant will take place.
dents to present the receipt of reg- This year it is in the nature of a
istration given them when register- festival in honor of the spring, and
ing last week. Without this slip presents a bit of old English May-
they will not be allowed to vote time atmosphere in folk and Mor-
under any circumstances, Council- ris dances as well as in several
man Wheeler stated late yesterday. interpretive dances. A new inno-
PqWls Are Convenient vation is the introduction of the
Polling places for the conveni- Freshman Girls' Glee club. Ampli-
ence of students in the various fiers will be used to make the pro-
colleges of the University have gram clear to every member of the
been arranged by the council. For iaudience.
students in the literary college, tlt The procession is scheduled to
, business administration school start at 7:30. The four most out-
the college of Pharmacy, the school standing women of each class have
been chosen to march at the heads
school a booth in front of the of their respective classes, and
main library will be stationed, eight other distinguished women in
For the other professional schools each class will be aides and will
tables will be placed in the lobby direct the line. The aides will go
or in front of the respective build- through the audience after the
ings. 'Pageant and request all women to
Some Students Ineligible join their class formation on Obser-
Some' students who registered vatory street. After the lines have
last week will not find their names e formed, the leaders and aides
on the election lists tomorrow be.- ;Will distribute lanterns to the Sen-
cause of illegible writing, incr- ors and hoops to the Juniors.
rection in stating hours, or ad- New Jawtits Will Be Worn
dresses, or because they are in- Leaders of te classes will wear
eligible, it was stated by. Council- jackets of the class colors; blue for
man Wheeler. the Seniors, yellow for the Juniors,
- red for the Sophomores and green

f't

BULLETIN

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".b

e iein to be fiel i Englan on 1ning's program will culminate in a
May 30th, at the auditorium of response by President Little. as the utopia of public service to-
Newberry Hall, yesterday afternoon Fraternities and sororities and day by Attorney-general Wilber M.
at 4:15 o'clock. As a member of I other organized houses who have Brucker. The attorney-general was
the Labor partyg, the speaker point not been reached by committee the main speaker at the 72d anni-
ed out the main arguments between, members regarding tickts for . sro hefudn o h n
Conservatives, Liberals, and those their houses are advised to ascer- 'versary of the founding of the n-
of his own contingent in a summary ;tain the number of tickets they de- stitution.
covering both foreign and domestic I sire and reserve them by calling Frank S. Kedzic, emeritus head
policies. Lane Hall, 4261, before Friday eve- of the chemistry department and
"With unemployment and indus- ning. former president, reminisced of
trial crisis in almost all the fields ,earlier campus days. President
of labor, England's coming election' Robert S. Shaw presided.
will see a drastic change regardless Tolstoy Novel To Be Michigan Agricultural College
of the outcome of the election," Presented In Lecture was founded 72 years ago today
the speaker declared. "The nation as the first institution in the coun-
has waited long enough for 'some- I try offering instruction in scientific
thing to happen' under the guid- 1Tolstoy's novel, "Resurrection," and classical agriculture. Joseph
ance of the conservative party, and will be presented by the Rev. A. R. Williams was its first president
May 30th will probably bring that Heaps of the First Congregational The 1861 legislature created the
" 'c ~.. ln rn .n, .n 4 1, ^nn i .-io o~ r + t .- -l.r. ,r,..i.,. ..t ..,

e j

Illini Whip Badgers
In Loose Game, 8-4

for the Freshmen. W. A. A. mem-
bers will wear their new jackets

I (By Associated Press)
MADISON, Wis., May 13.--Illi-
nois, smarting under a previous de-
feat by Wisconsin, dealt the Bad-
gers' hope of a Big Ten baseball
, title ai severe jolt today, winning a
loosely played game, 8 to 4.
The defeat dropped Wisconsin
1 from undisputed possession of sec-
.ond place with a record of threei
e victories in five games. The Illini
- fell upon Farber, Badger ace, for
f 12 hits in less than eight innings
e and profited by five Wisconsin er-
- rors.
e Bowers held Wisconsin to five
cvroniencna i hits nrmiti+nv, nn

which have just arrived and which
are being distributed in the W. A.
A. office in the League building to-
day. Aides are requested not to
wear W. A. A. jackets, as all the
women do not have them and a
uniform effect is desired.
President and 1rs. Clarence Cook
Little head a *long list of patrons
for the event. Each sorority and
dormitory having their supper on
the field will entertain several pat-
rons and patronesses as honor
guests,
In case of rain, the ceremonies
will be held at precisely the same
time Wednesday evening.

necessary ciange.
Outlining the platform s of the
Labor party for the coming elec-
tion, Professor Burns stated that it
is likely that a federal board, com-
naring to the American Federal

ctiurcti, at 4:1 ouciock this after t- I
noon in room 231 Angell hall. The tr
presentation is to be illustrated th.1
with stereopticon slides. "Resur- M
rection" has been filmed by two to
comnanies and further served as 1

aWe board of agriculture with con-
ol of the college. The name of
ie institution was changed to th
ichigan State College of Agricul
ure and Applied Science by the
925 legislature.

I-

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IENSIAN SURISCRIBERS I

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