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May 29, 1929 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-05-29

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ESTABLISHED'
f890

I.E

-.199LI.gAw Ail
AW 40

- .-4

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

Vol. XXXIX, No. 178

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 1929

No. 177

. '
;. '

WILL

NOT

COACH

NEXT

YEAR'S

GRID

TEAM

BOARD ANNOUNCES'.
FIVE SPEAK RO

ORATORICAL
WILLIAM BEEBE, N1
INCLUDED ON PR
FOR NEXT SE)
THREE DATES ST
Louis K. Anspacher Li
Visiting Lecturers S
Will Speak On D

ATURALIST,
tOGRAM
ASON
ILL OPEN
isted Among
cheduled;
)rama

Wieman's Dismissal Shadowed
By Controversy Begun Last Fall!
Michigan's head football coach has
bn removed from the 1929 Wol-
I veine football coaching staff ac-
cording to an announcement made
by Fielding H. Yost, director of ath-1
letics, yesterday afternoon. Coach
Wieman has emphatically reiter-
ated his statement of Monday night,1
that he has no intention of re-
signing his position at the Uni-
versity.
According to a newspaper report
based on an interview with a mem-
ber of the Board in Control of Ath-
letics, the breakup in the athletic
:..-<.-. 1i a it i-n tin i

1
I

ANNONCESPLAN
DETAILS OF COMMENCEMENT
INCLUDE FEW CHANGES
FROM PAST, YEARS
HONOR GROUPS NAKED

Announcement of the initiation of
Walter Wilds, "31, into Michigan
chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, na-
tional honorary professional jour-
nalism fraternity, was made last
night by officers of the chapter.
Wilds is, a night editor on The
Daily.
Announcement of student mem-
bers to take charge of Michigan In-
terscholastic Press association ac-

PROFE SSR

!Sigma Delta Chi
GC11AM Holds Initiation

Post Of Former
Varsity Mentor
''Left Anomalous

Fielding H.

Yost, As Director Of Ath

letics,

Issues Administration's Stat

ement

University Band Will
Graduates On March
Ferry Field

Precede
To

tivities was made at the same time After Day Of Rumors
by Charles Monroe, '30, president of
Sigma Delta Chi. William Gentry, Elton E. "Tad" Wieman will not coach the 1929 Michigan
'31, will be in active charge of the football team, according to a statement made by Fielding H. Yost,
annual M. I. P. A. convention to be b

Five of the eight lecturers who
will make up the 1929-30 Oratorical
Association lecture series have al-
ready been chosen, according to
Prof. James M. O'Neill, chairman
of the association, and negotiations
are now being made to arrange for
satisfactory speaking dates.
The committee, which is com-
posed of five faculty members and
three students, met recently and
considered many suggestions made
by patrons of the lecture series re-
garding suitable speakers for next
year' program. Possibilities other
than those decided upon will be
considered before the entire pro-
gram is definitely shaped.
Lecturers already chosen in-
clude William Beebe, Carveth Wells,
Louis K. Anspacher, Phidelah Rice,;
and Lorado Taft. All of these men!
are accomplished and entertaining
lecturers, and two of them have
spoken here on former Oratorical
programs.,
William Beebe, who is director of
tropical research of the New York
Zoological Society, will present his
lecture, "Beneath Tropical Seas,"
illustrated by underwater motion
-petur6s**Tiffifh took in Haiti
last winter by means of a specially
constructed camera and a diving
helmet.
Carveth Wells is famous as a
humorist, explorer, scientist, and
author. The title of the lecture
which will combine all the best
features of these vocations will be .
"In Coldest Africa," and the sub-
ject, while treated in a b%7hly hu-
morous manner, will be ioun Lo
be scientifically correct in every
detail.
One of the finest orators in
America, Louis K. Anspacher, will
present his popular lecture "The
Spirit of Modern Drama" in which
he will discuss many of the sig-
nificant plays of the day with the
view of pointing out how the mod-'
ern theater is fulfilling the Shake-
spearean maxim of holding up the
mirror to modern life
Phidelah Rice has already estab-
lished himself with Ann Arbor
audiences, having fillet an en-
gagement on this year's schedule1
of Oratorical lectures. He is well
known as a monactor of extraordi-
nary ability and his reading of
plays is highly entertaining. He,
has not as yet chosen the play
which he will present at his next
appearance.
Lorado Taft is an eminent
sculptor who will deliver his latest
lecture under the title of "My
Dream Museum." Mr. Taft holds
the title of Professorial Lecturer
on the History of Art at the Uni-
versity of Chicago and is a non-:
resident professor of art at the
University of Illinois. His discus-
sion of art is said to be witty and
incisive. Mr. Taft has appeared
here on two other occasions.
The Oratorical committee hopes
to complete the arrangements for
speakers and speaking dates with-
in a short time, after which the
complete program announcement,
will be made.I

M Plans for Commencement exer- held here early next fall. More than Director of Athletics, late yeste
trulfewenYs n Iemans300 higheschoolJnewspapereworker
during the 1928 football season. cises, to be held June 17, were an- and faculty members attend this 1 Yond denials of
Yost, after stating that he would nounced yesterday by Prof. Lewis convention every year. announcement of the stand tak
- --- -- - - -. -! P. Gram, of the College of Engi-
again assume active coaching du- neering. They differ in few details coupled with a renewal of Wiema
ELTON E. WIEMAN ties, announced that Wieman was ne n.Te ifrnfwdtis n ruto flf h
_ ET_ EEAe nfrom those of previous years. ILion of resigning, left the proble
i complete charge of the team on Assembly of graduating students football coach next fall still und
the eve of the first game. is scheduled for 7:45 o'clock Mon-c
The Wolverine eleven made its day morning. Students of the Col- No explanation was givenf
most disastrous start in history, los- ege of Literature, Scienceand
the Arts will gather on the main position which he
fDIDI ing its first four games to Ohio diagonal walk between the Library but Yost denied the rumors circ
Wesleyan, Indiana, Ohio State, and and Engineering buildings; Educa--___
W l aIIn O i S t ta d n n r g u d g E u W isconsin. tion school, north side of Physiol- last night which implied that W i
_ __ - -ogy and Pharmacology building; Deplores Increased Tax Burden -
1 Engineering school, main diagonal Hartman Bill Will Place
Shout, Eckels, Sloss, Swanson, walk in Engineering arch; archi- On Taxable Properties
Wilds, And Warren Chosen tecture school, behind engineers; P
By ManagingA EditorLEA Medical school, diagonal walk be- SPTLBDE VE E
tween Chemistry building and Li-
FIRIST ISSUE ON JUNE r [T brary; Nurses behind medicine stu- ( ii;. tociate Pres NBi 1 g [
dents; Law, on east/nd west walk, LANSING, May 28.-Protesting
Editorial appointments to the west of the intersection in front of against some of the provisions and
Library; Pharmacy, behind law deploring the increased burden it
will ihig lta th am - students; dental surgery, on North will place upon taxable property, Wolverines Turn' In Low Totals
publish throughout the um- Big Ten Chairman Is Recipient and South walk in rear of North Gov. Fred W. Green today signed At Inte
mer Session in addition to a special Of Telegram From Hawkeyes wing of University hall; business I the Hartman building appropria- I Boerlachen Tournament;
edition on Commencement Day, Seeking Reinstatement administration, on walk in front of tion bill.o ,BurrisLead
June 17, were announced last night Pharmacy and Physiology build- The only item he touched, with h,
by Lawrence R. Klein, managing GRIFFITH INVESTIGATES ing, forestry and conservation, be- the veto pencil was n appropria- PLAY LAST RUND TODAY
editor of the paper. hind business administration stu- I tion for the next biennium for a
The appointments include How- --y Assocated Press>) dents; graduates, on east and west $300,000 for the Newberry state hos- (y Assciated Press)
ard F. Shout, '32L, sditoriaT dfrec- IOWA CITY, May 28.-Reconsid- walk west of Library entrance,-hon- pital which was eliminated. This. Minneapols, May 28.- The race
tor, Margaret Eckels, '3O, women's eration of the action taken by the or section, Alumni Memorial hall. cut reduced the authorized build- for team honors in the Big Ten
editor, Robert L. Sloss, '31, city edi- Western Conference Saturday in Honor Groups Demarcated mg and improvement expenditures golf championship tournament at
tort and Cadwell Swanson, '31 i A schedule of the assembling for the fiscal year 19294930 for Iterlachen
sports editor. The night editors severing athletic relations with the places for the various schools and $6,040,000 to $5,740,000. The appro- n country club .course
appointed we e Walter Wilds, '31, University of Iowa was asked by colleges will be posted on the bulle- priation for the year 1930-1931 was here with the completion of today's
Cadwell Swanson, '31, Robert Sloss, the Hawkeye institution tonight in tin boards of buildings before Com- .left unchanged at $5,717.300. 36-hole play is close with Michigan's
'31, and Harold Warren, '31. A a resolution telegraphed to Prof. mencement day, and printed card I The bill gives $7,867,300 for state four men leading the Gophers by
dramatic editor and Rolls column- G. A. Goodenough of the University markers will be placed at the as- hospitals in the coming two years. six poits. The Wolveries total
ist will be appointed later. of Illinois chairman of the faculty sembling places on Commencement Approval of the bill assures a state for 36 holes was 660, while Minne-
All of the men chosen have had! committee of the BigTen.day, it was further announced. property tax for more than $30,- sofa has 666. Northwestern, with
experience either on the summer d lcmmtte o the e. The honor section will be di- 000,000 less what revenue may be 180 by MacKay to mar his record,
epeiceitr on the umerDiyThis was revealed after the four I vided into two groups, each of raised from malt and cigai-et tax. has 672 and Ohio State totaled 692.
publication or on the regular Daily. hour session by the Iowa athletic which will be made up as follows, Acts providing for both levies have Two Minnesota golfers, Captain
Shout, who is a freshman law stu-i council. President Walter A. Jes- according to officials, (1) Deans been signed. They are threatened Lester Bolstead and Don Burris tied
dent, was a night editor on The sup, E. H. Lauer, athletic director, and other faculty members who with court 'action and referendum. for the lead in individual honors.
Summe' Daily last year. Miss and Major John L. Griffith, Big take active parts in the exercises, The governor believes they will raise The champion will be named
Eckels has spent the past year on Ten athletic commissioner, assert- candidates for honorary degrees, I $4,000,000 a year if they become ef- Wednesday when the final 36 holes
the women's staff of The Daily. ed that the issue was not one of a Regents and ex-Regents, secretary fective. This would cut the direct are completed. The individual
Sloss has worked on The Daily for slush fund, but one of complete and minister, President-emeritus, property tax for all state purposes scores are as follows:
a year and a half and will be a factulty 'control of athletics. President; orator of the day; (2) to slightly less than $27,000,000 or Les Bolstead, Minnesota 83-75-
ght editor on the publication next: Resolutions passed by the Iowa other members of the various fac- less. If these estimates are correct 158; Don Burris, Minnesota, 79-79-
yeat . Swanson now has had nearly athletic council today, asking a ulties and specially invited guests. the property tax would be $29,- 158; John Whittaker, Northwestern.
two years' experience on the sports hearing on charges by the Big Ten Each person in the first group is to 000,000. If the effectiveness of the 82-77-159; Dave Ward, Michigan.
staff of The Daily and thus ill faculty committee, promised com occupy a seat especially reserved malt and cigaret levies is denied 80-80-160; Ed McCardle Iowa 82-
onhe umer pubnlhitionalterI plete control of athletics by the I for him or her on the platform in or delayed the property levy will 79-161; John Bergelin, Michigan,
Wd ho e a it editor university. Ferry field. run close to $31,000,000 each of the 80-83-163; W. H. Miller, North-
Wilds, who will be a night editor Charges of subsidizing athletes, Line Of March Announced next two years. western, 77-87-164; Bob Royston
on the upper staff of the Daily university officials said, did not The University band will lead off Among the appropriations ap- I Michigan, 81-84-165; Edwin Wil-
next year, has.been wo.king on the form the issue at today's confer- the march to Ferry field at 8:15 proved by the governor in the son, Ohio State. 87-78-165: Rob-
publication for nearly two years. ence with Major Griffith. Such o'clock, according to the schedule. building bill for the next two 'ert Stewart, Wisconsin, 88-78-166;
Harold Warren, a freshman this charges, it is said, will be taken The route of march is to be down years are $600,000 for Kalamazoo William Fowler, Minnesota, 81-85_'
year, has been made a night edi- up at a rehearing by the confer- the main diagonal walk toward the hospital improvements, $3,500,000 166; George Petuska, Ohio State,
tor as a result of exceptional I ence faculty committee. An im- Northwest corner of the campus. for the new hospital, $300,000 for 89-80-169; Oliver Rogers, North-
ability shown in his work on the mediate hearing has been asked. The procession will form in this or- I Detroit's armory, $675,000 for the western, 84-85-169; Jim Lewis,
regular Daily. Lnbder: band, literary students, en- University land and building, $400,- 'Michigan, 82-90-172; Hunter Shel-
The new staff will meet today at And Bride gineering students, architecture 000 for the College of Mining and don, Wisconsin, 88-88-176; Floyd
g o'clock in the frst in students, education students, medi- Technology, and $600,000 for the Shannon, Ohio State, 89-87-176:
preparation for the first issue,!Elude Curious Throng cal students, nursing students, law Michigan soldier's home. M. Stewart, Iowa, 89-88-177; Nels
which will appear on 17. Any students, pharmacy students, dep- 'o -o Hagen Wisconsin, 87-92-179.
who desire to work on the paper IRv Associated Press) tal surgery students, business ad- ROOMS FOR COMMENCEMENT f_ _
during the Summer Session should NEW YORK, May 28.--Col. and ministration students, and grad- Lists of rooms which will be
c~rrtn+~ nt lrTr~ini Mf~r C h l neA i db rl~oh xhn T^F T%

rday afternoon. Coming after a
Coach Wieman's resignation, the
en by the athletic administration,
an's statement that he has no inten.
n of who will be Michigan's head
ecided*
for the displacement of the head
has held for the past two years,
ulated in newspaper dispatches of
eman was intending to resign be-
R.'ause of personal conflict and en-

I

mity within the athletic adminis-
ration..Disagreement between Yost
ind Wieman over the coaching
methods used in handling the foot-
ball team and a lack of the qualities
necessary for filling the head coach
oosition were rumored the cause of
the action. It was stated that the
decision was the result of a situa-
ion of long standing, and that it
was not occasioned by the conflict-
ing newspaper dispatches of last
night, which included a report that
Wieman was to resign and a dental
of this report.
Yost Makes Official Staterent
Coach Wieman, on publication of
these reports, issued the following
statement yesterday morning:
"I have not resigned from my
position at the University of
Michigan and have had no desire
or intention of resigning."
After aconference with several
members of the Board in Control
of Athleticshyesterday aftenoon,
Yost made the following announce-
ment:
"The appointment of members
of the Athletic Staff at the Uni-
versity of Michigan is made on the
recommendations of the Director
of Intercollegiate Athletics to the
Board in Control of Athletics sub-
ject, of course, to review by the
Board of Regents, if they choose
to exercise that right.
"The assignment of members of
the staff, on the other hand, to
specific positions is entirely in the
hands of the Director. No head
coach of' football at Michigan
has been appointed for next year.
It has been decided, however, that
Mr. Wieman will not be a mem-
ber of the football coaching staff.
"Other duties are being consid-
ered for him where he may ren-
der valuable service to the
University. I trust that some ar-
ragement entirely satisfactory to
Mr. Wieman may be made.
"I might add that I have not
considered, and will not consider,
taking over any of the responsi-
bilities of a head football coach."
Future Procedure Undecided
This statement leaves with the
problem of the coaching of the
1929 football team still in doubt.
Members of the Board in Control
of Athletics, when called last night,
refused to comment on the action
taken or on any prospective candi-
dates for the head coaching posi-
tion. It appears, however, that two
courses are left open. Yost's plan
of using a coaches' board of strategy
in lieu of an executive head coach,
which he has been trying to de-
velop during the past two years,
and which he has favored in state-
ments to the press, may be put into
effect; or a member of the present
coaching staff may be chosen for
the position.
~ AI

report at that meeting. Previous ixrs. aaries a. naerg n, wnu
experience is desiLed, it was an- 'eloped from the press to be secretly,
nounced. mar ied in the bride's Englewood,
. N. J., home, were enjoying their
'Nightstick' Presented 'hard won privacy today after elud-i
i eing all efforts to trace their where-
By Repertory Players abouts. Day long investigations by
i brigades of reporters and photogra-
"Nightstick" was the vehicle be- phers failed even to establish
s whether the Lindberghs were on
ing played by the Repertory group the ground, on the water, or in the
at the Mendelssohn theater. I air.

uate students.
The procession will turn south at
the intersection of State street and
North University avenue, along the
( campus side walk on State street
to the entrance of Angell hall where
it will turn right to the middle of
State street and will thence pro-
ceed south.

available during Commence- I ;1 P'A1 £ £ £yeZiz.
ment may be obtained from the , Light Planes'Record
Rooming committee in the stu- I
dent offices at the Union. '(Py Associated Press)
Those having rooms which I EAST ST. LOUIS, Ill., May 28.-
they wish to list for rent dur- I Ascending to a height of 24,600 feet
I ing that period may do so by J above Parks airport here today in
calling the Student offices any a 690-pound low winged monoplane,
afternoon between 3 and 5 Barney Zimmerly of Marshall, Mo.,
o'clock. b oke the world altitude record for
0 ol fight airplanes.j

f"

Frederick J. Sevald

1

A Af AT'T A Yf nri7 W 'rn" I '

i

CARL G. BRANDT RESIGNS AFTER Uiven Ueorge DOOmANLr-w ircx
Trans-Atlantic FlyersI EIGHT YEARS ON SPEECH FACULTY I Architectural Prize ANNOUNCED IN
To akeHopTody iWith today's issue of the I-
(Ty aed Hop Toda The resignation of Carl G. men and women of national emin- Winner Will Receive $1200 To Study lander which made its appearance
OLI ORCHARD, e May 28-Brandt, for eight years an instruc- ence have appeared in Hill audi-: Foreign Method And Design lndeawhich isaprnce
OLD ORCHARD, Me., May 28- for in the department of speech, torium under the auspices of the In Architecture on the campus this morning, the
With reports today indicating that was announced yesterday after- Oratorical Association. ! results of the annual poetry con-
flying conditions over the Atlantic noon. Mr. Brandt is leaving the During the past several years, he Announcement that Frederick 3. test are announced, along with 56
had cleared; announcement was { University to practice law in Chi- served as one of the Varsity de- Sevald, '29A, is the year's winner pages of prose and verse. % The
made that the monoplane, Green cago. He will begin his new work bating coaches. He also served on of the George G. Booth Travelling issue is the last to be printed dur-
Flash, would take off for Rome at this summer. the Board in Control of Student Fellowship in Architecture was ing the present scholastic year.
8 a. m. tomorrow. After receiving his LLM from the Publications this semester in the made today from the offices of the Eight poems and four sonnets,
Indications were that the French Law school in 1922, Mr. Brandt ac- absence of Prof. C. Angell, of the Architectural School. Jonathan submitted by six authors, have been
plane, Yellow Bird, would hop for cepted a position in the depart- sociology department, who is on A. Taylor, '29A, was announced as I chosen as outstanding among a list

ONTEST RESULTS
TODAY'S INLANDER
Among the remaining features in*
the June issue of Inlander are
several book reviews of current
collections of poetry. The general
Poetic theme of the magazine has
been carried out in the entire
issue, the nature of the number be-
ing more of an anthology of cam-
pus poetry for 1928-29 than the
usual mixture of prose hypes. The
styles of the various poems sub-
mitted range from Victorian to

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