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June 14, 1926 - Image 1

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THE WEATHER
SHOWERS,
COOLER.

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ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DAY AND NIGHT WIRE
SERTICE

VOL. XVII. No. 3 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN MONDAY, JUNE 14, 1926 PRICE FIVE CENTS

1,662

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WOLVERINES A'MAn t B eks
JAIF SIX PIAlFS ' At Breakfast

PREiDNT ITLEDelvrs Address
PRESBEN LITLE AtBaccalaureate)
AffRFS.CQ ANNuIl

MICHIGAN PLACES SECOND TO
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA IN
UNOFFICIAL RATING
NORTHRUP STARS
Hester Loses First Race to Nebraskan
Star After Holding Lead During
Greater Part of Contest
Michigan sent six of her track stars
to the national collegiate track and
field championships that were held
Saturday at Soldiers' field, Chicago,
and all six entries placed in the vari-
ous events, two firsts, two seconds,
two thirds and a fifth place being ac-
counted for by the Wolverine ath-
letes.
Although there was no team cham-
pionship involved, the meet being held
to determine the individual champions
in the various events, Michigan rolled
up a total of 25 points. The Univer-
sity of Southern California, winners of
the eastern intercollegiates, was the
only school to outscore Coach Steve
Farrell's men, the Trojans account-
ing for 27% points. Eleven star ath-
letes composed the Californian squad,
while Coach Farrell was content to
enter only his brightest stars, many
sure place winners not being entered.
This is the third time in the five
years that the national meet has been
held that Michigan placed among the
first three schools, this being the best
record made by any school. The Wol-
verines finished far in front in 1923,
and second last year, besides the sec-
ond place earned Saturday.
Phil Northrup, captain-elect of the
track team, was the outstanding per-
former for the Maize and Blue, the
versatile performer taking first place
in his favorite event, the javelin
throw, and second place in the broad
jump.
Northrup hurled the javelin 200 feet,
10 inches in defeating a star field. John
Kuck, the giant weight man of Kansas
State Teachers college, was forced to
accept third place in the event. North-
rup, who fouled twice when clearing
more than 24 feet, lost the broad jump
honors by a scant margin. Phil did
not enter in the pole vault.
George "Buck" Hester gave a great
exhibition when he pushed the highly
touted Roland Locke all the way in
the 100 yard dash. Hester led the
Nebraska sensation for the first 90
yards, but a final spurt by Locke sent
him just inches ahead of Hester. This
was the first race the diminutive speed
star lost this year.
Harry Hawkins' slate of victories
in the hammer throw remained inviol-
ate when the former football star
again led the field, his throw of 148
feet 3 inches proving sufficient for the
first place honors.
Dick Doyle captured third honors in
the discus throw event which was won
by the world's record holder, "Bud"
Houser, of Southern 'California, who
smashed the meet record when he
hurled the disc 148 feet 114 inches.
Doyle's distance for the event was
more than 143 feet, which is the best
he has ever done in competition.
Nate Feininger is another Wolver-
ine entry who bettered his previous
performances, the Varsity quarter mil-
er upsetting the advance dope when
he took third place in the 440 yard
event. Feinsinger, who was less than
two yards behind the first two runners
to cross the tape, broke :49 seconds,
which was the former meet record.

Schoch, of Illinois, and Kennedy, of
Wisconsin, Big Ten champion, who
held victories over Feinsinger, were
forced to finish fourth and fifth, re-
spectively.
Vic Leshinsky completed the Wol-
verine scoring when he finished in
fifth place in a classy field of sprint-
ers in the 220 yard dash,

iUUyLUULU 1IuRL
Standing at attention along the side I
wall of the Union ballroom Saturday
at the Senior Breakfast, more than EXECUTIVE DENIES SEVERANCE
75 senior women simultaneously lifted OF COLLEGE CONNECTIONS
to their lips the slices of lemon, thus AFTER GRADUATIONl
announcing to their classmates their
recent matrimonial engagements. The l
Senior Breakfast, held annually just PHARMACISTS MEET
before Commencement, is a favorite
tradition among the senior women, Outlines Plans For Increasing Alumni
which, with its romantic revelations, Interest In Important Problems
gives an ideal climax to their four Of University;
years of scholarly ambition.
A bit of hesitancy was seen in the That there is no such thing as grad-
women when first asked to step for- uation from the University of Michi-
ward to receive their significant gan was the keynote of President
slices of lemon; but determination Clarence Cook Little's address to re-
won out, and a stream of prospective turning alumni at their annual mass
brides was soon advancing toward the meeting in Hill auditorium Saturday
distributor of the symbolic fruit. afternoon. President Little announced!
The senior women announcing their that the coming year would bring an
engagements with the lemon cere- attempt of the administration to en-
mony were: Susan Hayden, Ruthana roll again the thousands of Michiganj
Lowber, Eleta Seeley, Anne Gilbreth, alumni in an active Interest in the
Kathryn Willson, Marie Reed, Eliza- affairs of the university.
beth Strauss, Genevieve Spiers, Jose- The ideal alumnus, said President
phine Clark, Lunette Starr, Madeline Little, is the one who takes with him
Evan, Dorothy Waldo, Norma Clark, a living and a growing part of the
Lorene Owen, Ruth Rankin, Marie University. The problem of the ad-
Vestal, Margaret Vining, Marie Van ministration is to give the Michigan
Osenbruggan, Margaret Griffin, Elma man or woman an understanding of
Walz, Kathryn Clarke, Vera Wriggles- the aims and difficulties of the insti-
worth, Elizabeth McDowell, Lucy Wil- tution. He expressed a wish that there
son, Erma Schulz, Millie Moorman, would soon be a definite attempt to
Ada Phelps, Alice True, Esther Austin, use the curriculum in the making of
Ruth Strickland, Eleanor Holen, Ber- the alumnus, perhaps by a one-hour
nice Smith, Hester Eppens, Lucile course on the problems and objects
Henne, Wave Hanna, Marian Lawless, of the administration. He also sug-
Elizabeth Sage, Prances Clark, Doro- gested the possibility of teaching stud-
thy Kiefer, Marguerite Ainsworth, ents to budget their outside interests
Helen Ocobock, Carol Cleaver, so that on leaving school the alumnus
Evangeline Pursell, Onota Holman might still actively support whatever
Mildred Jackson, Carol Dixon, Elsie avocation he had developed in college.
Ralston, Eleanore Howne, Orma Referring to the housing situation
Dukes, Marie Anderson, Floy Robison. as a paramount question of the new
Greatly reduced in number was the Michigan, he outlined the need for
thh small unit dormitories controlled by
group of women performing the digni- understanding faculty men as the
fled and much more solemn ceremony means of providing the advantages
of blowing out the lighted candle and contacts of the small college. The
which signified marriage. Doris Glad- League building was described as a
den Harrington, Florence Hamlin central point in the housing transition
Coats, Beulah N. Rudolph and Norma for women and the League drive Pres-
Bicknell Mansfield are the senior ident Little called a task for Mich-
women who have been married during gan men as well as women. He con-
their college years. cluded with an appeal for alumni sup-
Much of the success of the break- port and cooperation in the facing of
fast is due to the work of the general the difficulties of both the present and
committee consisting of Elizabeth Van the future.
Valkenburgh, chairman; Ruth Tall- Saturday's program began with the
man, finance; Millie Moorman, decora, waffle breakfast served at Newberry
tions; Georgia Peet, entertainment; hall under the auspices of the Advis-
Marguerite Dutton, ceremony; Alice ory board of the Y. W. C. A. and Ann
Campbell, programs. Arbor women of the University. Alum-
Immediately following the breakfast ni were especially invited. At 8:30
and traditional ceremonies mothers o'clock a breakfast for senior nurses
and guests as well as the senior was served at the Nurses' dormitory.
women were entertained by the At 12:15 o'clock the annual Alumni
women of the class taking part in the luncheon, complimentary by the Uni-
Senior Play, Marie Drennan's "The versity to visiting alumni, was served
Glass Slippers That Broke Them- In Barbour gymnasium by the Ann
selves", a delightfully acted presenta- Arbor branch of the American Asso-
tion of that part of Cinderella's fam- ciation of University Women.
ous career with which we are but During Saturday afternoon, Alum-
slightly acquainted,-that is, her nae house, Helen Newberry residence,
married life. Martha Cook building and Adelia
Margaret Geddes was a very ap- Cheever house alumnae associations
propriate and beautiful Cinderella co- held meetings at their respective
operating with Mary Lou Miller as houses. Tea was served during the
the charming Prince. Alberta Olson meetings.
as the butcher, Helen Whipple, For- The fiftieth anniversary of the estab-
Iona, Marie Brady as the baker, and lishment of the College of Pharmacy
Dorothy Pudrith, the candlestick- was celebrated at a banquet Satur-
maker, play their parts will in com- day night at the Huron Hills Golf
pieting this picture of Cinderella's club, Dean Edward H. Kraus pre-
life, sided at the dinner. Addresses were
The play was directed by Mrs. Stan- delivered by A. D. Stevens of Escon-
ley Lowe; and tdito, Cal., former Dean of the college,
ley owe;andthe committee in and Leonard A. Seltzer, '92. On the
charge consisted of Marguerite Ains-same nht A.the tsgave the
worth, chairman, Ruth Rankin, Edith same night, the architects gave their
Rhinevault, Elizabeth Strauss and fifth annual architectural dinner a
Arline Ewing. the Uniono.V
From 8 to 10 o'clock the Varsity

band presented a concert on the cam-
Hours Of Health pus. The Saturday night functions
Service Ar dl were concluded by the Senate recep-
tion, given to members of the grad-
uating class, their relatives and alum-
Consultation hours at the Health ni, at Waterman gymnasium.
service during the summer session will
be from 9 to 12 o'clock and 1 to 4 ROME, June 13.-Futurist painting
o'clock except on Sundays and Sat- has been officially recognized by the
urday afternoons, at which times the Facist government as worthy of a
building will be closed. place in the state museums,

i
j
3
.t .

W0HYT DRSS CONCLUDES
COMMENCEMENT PRO-GRAM,
LITTLE GIVES BACCALAUREATEL

PRESIDENT BASES CONTENT OFa
TALK UPON SELECTION
FROM BIBLE

GRADUATES APPROACHING 1700
GRANTED DIPLOMAS AT 82ND
COMMENCEMENT

AUDI'ORIUM FILLED FORD GIVEN DEGREE

i

Inoto by Spedding
President Clarence (look Little

fSENIORS OBSERTE
ANNUAL CLASS DAY
Messer Delivers President's Address
And Presides Over Exercises
In KoeIg's Place
EVERETT IS PROPHET
At their last meeting as a college
class, seniors of the Literary college
held their class day exercises at 4:10
o'clock Sunday afternoon at the band
stand in front of the Library.
Harry G. Messer, class president,
presided at the meeting in the ab-
sence of Harry Koenig, who was sup-
posed to be chairman, and Messer also
gave the president's address, in which
he explained the plan of the memorial
of the class of 1926.
The memorial, which consists of
endowment insurance policies payable
to the University and to come due in
twenty years, will provide for the pur-
chase of something which could not
otherwise be gained by an appropri-
ation from the legislature.
The second number on the program
was the class prophecy, which was
given by Walker Everett. Everett'
painted a facetious picture of the Uni-
versity 20 years from now and ridi-
culed the present tendency in atlflet-
ics. Leslie Krieger, the class histor-
ian, was next on the program and he
extolled the record of the class in ath-
letics and the building program which
it had witnessed. He also mentioned
the death of President Burton and the
inauguration of Michigan's sixth pres-
ident, Dr. Little, which the class had
also seen.
In the absence of Doris Gladden
who was ill and unable to be present
the class poem was read by Margaret
Effinger; and George Ross, Jr., former
Varsity cheer-leader, delivered the ora-
tion, dealinghwith thequestion of one-
sidedness which enters into so many
lives both before and after gradua-
tion.
The last address of the program was
given by Dean John R. Effinger of the
College of Literature, Science, and the
Arts, who stressed the fact that the
path of life is never smooth and that
a good reward will always follow good
work.
"The thing that should mark the
difference between the college gradu-
ate and the same man if he had not
graduated from college should be the
more complete realization of the ex-
tent and magnitude of the world and
the knowledge that there is therein,"
Dean Effinger said, "And the small
portion of that knowledge which any
one person can know."

Urges Subservience Of Self To Worthy
Aims As Opposed To Working
For Personal Gain
Speaking to an audience that com-
pletely filled Hill auditorium, Presi-
dent Clarence Cook Little delivered
the annual baccalaureate sermon to
the class of 1926 at 11 o'clock Sunday
morning. President Little chose as
his text a part of the 35th verse, 8th;
chapter of Mark, that whosoever will
save his life shall lose it, but whoso-
ever shall lose his life, the same shall
save it. He said that it was a definite
condemnation of self centered and
narrow interests-the pointed accu-
sation against the man who values
his actions by the standards of what,
they will bring him in prestige, power,
or worldly gain.
"You cannot fail, I am sure," he1
said, "to see that your greatest
achievements in college and the undy-
ing friendships and the living mem-
ories of great men are all of them
founded on the principles of complete
self denial of enthusiasm for an ideal,
lived hour after hour, day after day,
year after year."
President Little found many in-
stances of -men attempting obviously
to "save" their lives and creating
petty things, and "losing" their lives:
and attaining immortality. Among
the former he found the "carefully
consistent individually stamped para-'
graphs of Henry James," compar-
ed with "The Rover" and the "Rescue"
of Conrad in which Conrad completely
lost his own identity.

English Statesman Emphasizes Value
Of University As Preparation
For Life
Meeting for the last time as under-
graduated in the University of Michi-
gan, seniors in all schools and col-
leges of the University assembled at
Ferry field this morning for the 82nd
annual Sommencement exercises.
Garbed in the academic caps and
gowns the procession of almost 1700
me'n and women graduates started
the march from the campus to Ferry
field at about 8:10 o'clock, led by the
Varsity Band. A huge crowd of al-
most 20.000 that filled the immense
South stand, had preceded them, and
shortly after the arrival at the field
the program-started.
Sir Alexander Frederick Whyte,
former member of the English Parlia-
ment and President of the Indian
Legislative Assembly, gave the Com-
mencement address, and told the grad-
uates that the gifts of the University
are like the talents of the Parables,
without value in themselves but
capable of immeasurable multiplica-
tion through use.
University Gives Three Keys
The training of the University gives
to each graduate three keys, Sir Fred-
erick said; the first, that which un-
locks the door to a livelihood and ser-
vice to the community; the second
fashioned by imperceptible influences,
that whichteaches the graduates to
Ibe men in a world of men, the train-
ing in the club and on the athletic

Must Build field; and the third, the key to the use
"Specifically it (the text) means this of leisure, the vital factor in showing
to you as you go out to build. You ' how the mind has been trained and'
are to be a lawyer, remember that in enabling it to stand the strain of
the law in its ideal is greater than rig Drous use in business or a pro-
you. You can only shine in that or fe%-Bion.
in any other profession by adding to Besides these three gifts that the
the knowledge of the profession, not University has for the individual,
to yourself. You are not the import- there is also the national purpose
ant matter. The law is. which it has; the purpose of taking
"You are to be a doctor, human, from the nation year after year an
suffering, merciful, unselfish giving ever increasing army of aspiring
of your time, your skill, your youth, youth it trains to fulfill their missions
your strength, your very self is all in the world. "It is therefore the
that will make you great. You are to duty of the nation to see that her
be a teacher, remember that your j neds are satisfied and her standards
pupils are the only bridge over which f maintained," the speaker continued,
you can escape from oblivion; 'lose' "and the nation which fails to cherish
your narrowness in true affection for the university will lack both the
them, and so find 'life'. The teacher thinkers and the artisans of progress.
must always remember that it is the Modern civilization is the offspring of
subject, and not his individual self science and the offspring cannot
which will enable him to achieve im- flourish unless the parent is sus-
mortality. tained."
Michigan is and will continue to be Sir Frederick denounced mass pro-
only insofar as here, within her walls, duction of men of opinion, and con-
"men and women have lost and will jeluded by saying that the university
continue to lose their lives in her ser- must Ingrain in its students that sci-
vice," he said in emphasizing the need entific spirit, which is but another
of the overpowering urge in one's name for the love of truth.
work, condemning that saving of life Honorary Degrees Conferred
that plans for material comfort. Immediately after the address Presi-
Harrison Sings dent Little conferred the degrees upon
Palmer Christian opened the pro- the graduates and following these
gram with an organ prelude "Fantasie ceremonies 11 honorary degrees were
Triomphale" and played the finale conferred upon graduates of the Uni-
also. Reverend Henry Lewis of the versity and others.
Episcopal church delivered the in- Henry Ford received an honorary
vocation and the benediction. Theo- degree of Doctor of Engineering.
dore Harrison of the University School Others to receive honorary degrees
of Music sang a solo, "The Publican" were Alviso B. Stevens, '89P, George
by Van de Water. The program was B. Hayes, '89D, Leonard A. Seltzer,
concluded with the singing of "Am-I '92P, Louis M. Dennis, '86, Lucy M.
erica the Beautiful" by the audience. Salmon, '76, Marvin B. Rosenberry,
'93L, Frederick A. Jeffers, Florence
GOSHEN, Ind., June 13.-(By the Sabin, Rev. Kirsopp Lake, and Sir
Associated Press.)--Lincoln J. Carter, I Frederick Whyte.
producer of many famous melodramas,r Rev. Kirsopp Lake o fthe Har-
is seriously ill at his home here of yard Divinity school delivered the in-
a heart ailment, vocation and the benediction.

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