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May 29, 1920 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-05-29

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yl Forces
?, hut Daily
et For Fray

U Heroic, last-minute efforts on the
part of the gargoyle baseball team to
get in shape for the big battle this
G morning on Ferry field do not affect
the odds in favor of The Daily com-
ing out a winner. The conflict will
commence promptly at 9:30 o'clock,
so the crowds are requested to come
0 early if they wish to secure feats in
)S the stands.
Weeks Foregoes Camouflage
nd Weeks,' the- gargoyle pitcher, was
seen practicing behind the house yes-
terday, and rumor has it that, unlike'
Samson, he has shaved off a beautiful
moustache to- be .able to do his best
work. The women's staff of The
29 Daily will constitute a cheering sec-
lhe tion whose shill screams will be sure
u- to disconcert the gargoyle battery.
Daily Squad Par Excellence
to The entire Dailey squad had its last
hie practice yesterday, and Capt. John Mc-
,ts Manis reports them fairly thirsting for
n the fray. Pitcher Brophy's arm had
tb been troubling him somewhat about
a week ago, but during the last few
workouts it has thoroughly 'limbered
or up. The rest of the squad has sur-
to vived the practice period without mis-
ut hap. Harry Carey, Sherwood, both
rt the Campbells, Sargent, Adams, Bern-
ie stein, Woodruff, and a host of others
are counted on to show some spec-
tacular playing and incidentally make
sure of another Daily victory.
in Concensus of opinion among edu-
a cators, not 'only at the University but
throughout the country, seems in
ox favor of the creation of a secretary of
e- education in the cabinet, according
ve to a statenent from Prof. G.M. Whip-
e , of the department of Education
ts yesterday. a
s- Professors Attend Conf rence
th Professor Whipple and his assist-
.nt,'W. K. Layton, attended the meet-

President Hutchins To Preside At
Ceremonies; Captain To Act
As Marshal.
Capt. Robert Arthur will act as
grand marshal of the day at the
Memorial Day services to be held Mon-
day morning at Ferry field and in Mill
Auditorium. Plans for the line of
march and the program of the ser-
vices have been completed. President
Harry B. Hutchins will be master of
ceremonies and will introduce the
speaker of the day.
March Starts at 9:15
The formation, composed of all Uni-
versity students and faculty who have
seen servioe, will commence the
march promptly at 9:15 o'clock Mon-.
day morning, headed by the marshal of
the day. Directly behind him will
come the band, followed by the G. A.
R. in automobiles, together with Pres-
ident Hutchins and the speakers. The
Spanish-American war veterans, Mar-
ines, Navy men, faculty service men,
Army men, and members of the Ann
Arbor post of the American Legion
will follow.
In column of squads, the units will
march to Fery field. Marching onto
the football field through the east
gate, the entire formation will be
drawn up facing the memorial flag
Marines Fire Salute



ing. of the Department of Superintend-
ents of the National Education asso-
ciation held at Cleveland this Spring.
"Education should be considered as
a function of the government,' said
Professor Whipple. "The war has
brought home to us the lack of Amer-
icanization and the amount of illit-
eracy. I believe, )hat a centralization
of educational effort would do much

The memorial exercises will com-
mence with the sounding of colors 'by
the bugler, with all service men at at-
tention; while battalion sergeant ma-
jor T. B. McKenney, '22, will hoist
the national colors, during the play-
ing of the Star Spangled Banner. 'Af-
ter an interval of silence the colors
will be' lowered to half-mast, after
which a salute by a squad of Marines
will be fired, and taps blown.
Forming again into column of
squads, the service men will march
to Hill auditorium.
The Chaplain of the American Le-
gion is to open the service with pray-
er, followed by the singing of Amer-
ica. President Harry B. Hutchins.
will then, introduce the principal
speaker. The singing of the Star
Spangled Banner will conclude the
Memorial Day exercises.
Assembly Place Named
The following places of assembly
have been decided upon by the com-
mittee in~ charge: Band will form at
the corner of North Tlfayer and North
University avenue, facing south on
North Thayer, at 9 o'clock. The Ann
Arbor American Legion will assemble
at its post, march to the corner of
North Ingalls street and North Uni-
versity avenues, facing south on North
Ingalls in column of squads. ' The
formation will take position at 9
o'clock. Marines will form on East
University avenue, facing south, op-
posite Waterman gymnasium at 8:30
o'clock. Navy men will form on ,East
University avenue, facing north, oppo-
site the Medical building, at 8:30
o'clock. Faculty service men will
form at the Engineering arch at 8:45
o'clock. Army men will form opposite
the Engineering building, facing east,
on South University avenue, at 8:30
o'clock. It i requested that the color 1
bearers report to the marshal of the
day at 8:45 o'clock for designation' of

In accordance with the usual cns-
tom, the Board in Control of Student
Publications will present suitable
emblems to those students who have
worked on the Daily staff for one or
more years. The men have their
choice of selecting either a charm, a
pin, or a fob. Men who ]rave three
or more years' experience on the staff
receive gold emblems, those with two
years' experience receive a silver em-
blem and the men who have been on
the staff one year receive bronze
emblems. The emblems for this year
have not as yet arrived so the com-
mittee in charge will mail the awards
to the homes of the various students
who are to receive them.
Eleven Receive Gold Award
The men, and, women who' are to
receive goj awards for three or more
years' service ire as follws: H. M.
Carey '20, George Brophy '22L, P. E.
Cholette '20L, L. A. Gaines '21E, M. K.
Ehlbert '20, C. "M. Ca6pbell '21, M. A
Clark '21, Sam Lamport '20, E. D. Apel'
20, P. A. Shinkman '22L, and H. D.
Whiting '21.
The persons who are to receive sil-
ver awards r for two years' services
are: J. E. McManis '21, Joseph A.
Bernstein '22, Hugh 'Hhcock '22,.
Renaud, Sherwood '22, B. :. Campbell
'22, J. I. Dakin '22, R. C. Angell '21,
T. H. Adams '22, T. W. Sargent '22,
M. D. Lane '21, J. H. Waldo '21, P.G'
Weber '22L, G. E.-Clarke '22, C" H.
Murchison '22, M. B. Covell '21E, E.
R. Priehs '22, C. P. .Schneider '22, -R.
A. Sullivan '22, and R. K. Corwin '21E.
Bronze Emblems Given
The men and women who are to
receive the bronze awards for one
years'services on the staff are: H. If.
Heth '20, L.M. Woofruff '21, A. M. Ma-
Gurk '20, A. F. Barlow '20, Elizabeth
Vickery '22,'Fred Shafer '20, T. J..
Whinery '21, R. W. Wrobleski '21, G
G. Reindel '22, Dorothy Monf rt '21,
M. I. Muskatt '22, H. B. Grundy '22,
W. F. Elliott '22, Winifred Biethan
'22, R. D. Sage '22, Marian Nichols
'22, Frances Oberholtzer '21, ]E. P.
Lovejoy '22E, R. M. Fletcher '21, R.
W. Lambrecht '22,, R. 0. Kerr '21, B.
G. Gower '22, F. M. Heath' 22, Sg-
niund Kunstader '2, H. P. Lindsiy
'21, J. T. Rawlings '22, D. P. Joyce '22,
L. W. Millard '21E, P. 9. Hutchinsom
'Vl, and Robert Somerville '20.
Chicago, May 28.-Walter Wesbrook,
present Western Conference tennis
champion. Kwon his way to the finals
today by'virtue of a clean cut victory
over Vories of Chicago, the count run-
ning, 6-3, 6-3, 7-5. His opponent will
be Bastian of Indiana, who emerged
victorious from an easy match with
Pike of Chicago, by a score of 6-1, 6-3,
4-6, 6-0: Wesbrook beat Bastian in the
Conference meet last year and also
during the summer.
In the first round ,,f the doubles
Angell and- 'Reindel lost to Bastian
and Ploestert of Indiana. The
doubles championship will be contest-
ed between teams from Chicago and
Ohio. Defeating Felmley and Brown
of Illinois, 6-3, 6-4, 6-2, Segal and Vor-
ies of Chicago, reached the finals, and
Hane >and Wirthwein . of Ohio, won
their way to the last match by winning
from Body and Cow .of Wabash, 6-1,
6-3, 1-6, 6-2.



tarian sp
their mo

Board u
the feel
z l


Wilfred B. Shaw, general secretary SID~
of the Alumni association, defined and tical
emphasized the vital relations of grad- woul
uates to their alma mater in his ad- chan
dress before the senior lit class meet- a'lisn
ing yesterday afternoon. He made it
clear that the obligations of0 a Mich- strut
igan student did not end when he re- ular
ceived his diploma. also
Class Committee Picked versi
During the business session of the
lit class of 1920 was chosen, as fol- Th
lows: Alumni - secretary-treasurer, of gi
Carl Johnson, and as assistants the
Harry Carey tnd Marguerite Chapin. para
It is the duty of this, committee to man'
keep alive the relationship of their est d
class with the Alumni'association. ued
A resolution was passed to the effect wort
that caps and gowns would not be ficial
worn after the classes of the day a p
were finished. This will mean that the awar
time for wearing the caps and gowns and
will be regulated entirely by the class ical
schedule of each individual. Pres. Detr
William W. Hinshaw explained the in a
status of thise seniors who Will grad- Mr.t
uate in August. He said that they year
should enjoy the same privileges as and
any other senior. They shall not rise A
in response to the President's addresss.o
. set'c
however, nor shall they cross the plat- .c
form to receive their -diplomas.
a Banquet Date Set Cain
The class banquet will be held at C
noon Monday, June 21,. in the Union afc
Assembly hall. Tickets for the bar- from
quet will be on sale next week. As dubc
furtlier bu~iness, the class adopted the was
Dix plan of class reunions. The next whil
business session of the class will be try.
held after the class banquet.
Ix vitations will be given out for the Th
last times from 2 to 4 o'clock next the
Tuesday and Wednesday, in the cor- 'and
ridor of University hall. There are with
still a few members who have not comr
paid their dues, and the officers urge ferer
that they settle them with J. P. Hart of R

e, DE
ld I



rd of 1
oit, wa
Gray s
's win
of repo
and bi
with tl
of De
the P
n' soci
e' bein

Due to the fact that Monday is
is a holiday the Publications of-
fices will be closed until 12
o'clock noon.
All advertising copy for The
Michigan Daily for the Tuesday
paper must be in the Daily office
today (Saturday) at 3 o'clock.
There will be a paper Tues-
day morning as usual.

I -:

. to remedy these.
ible . Could Make Budgets
re- "Among other things that a secre-
, if tary of education could do is to help
and equalize the chance for intellectual
betterment. Some communities are
able to offer much better provisions
for education than others, and I think
LTY that a cabinet officer could do much
towards equalizing chances for self-
was betterment.
sium "I have not studied the-Smith-Toner
with bill and cannot definitely state just
life what appropriations it carries, but I
ama sure that a Department of Educa-
and tion would be able to make budgets
the and obtain the necessary aid to carry
Prof. on any experimental work. This ex-
and perimental work would bear more
Mrs. fruit if carried on through a depart-
ment of this sort than if carried on
as at the present time."

at ,once.

J. E
to th

he Regents appi
recent Manufac
appointed a co
and formiilat
rmittee of 17 apr
rnce. This comx
Regent Hanchet
ry B. Hutchins
Clements, D
ley, and Profs.
he request of 1
the North wing
a ventilating sy
the Buildings an
t. V


,Fancy dancing, under the direction
of Miss Jeanette Kruszka, a number by
the Cosmopolitan club, a Punch and
Judy show, and magacians will be
among the novelties to Ve found at the
Kermess to be held from 3:00 to 8:00
o'clock this afternoon on the lawn of
Dr. and Mrs. Lombard. Admission to
the grounds will be 10 cents, and in
addition to the shows good things to
eat will be on sale.



ore Men J ust Lnroll If Hoyer 's
Opera Dancing Classes A reTo Start

July 1 or
his semes-
re several
ed out by

ArraJigempts are being made by the
.Union opera committee for the em-
ployment of Roy Hoyer, with- Fred
Stone of "Chin Chin" and "Jack O'Lan-
tern," for the purpose of teaching
opera tryouts stage dancing, are liable
to be abandoned unless more men 'en-,
ter the dancing class, itwas declared
Earlier announcement by the opera
committee brought out a good num-
ber of men who would try out for the
1921 opera, but the number is insuf-
ficient to warrant the hiring of Hoyer.
At least 60 men must enter, the com-

opera than those who do not enter,
the committee declares. A nominal
fee is charged all members for the
instruction they receive.
"The clever dancing in the 1920
opera was what put the show across,"
Russell Barnes, '20, author of the
1920 book declared yesterday in com-
menting upon the prospective class.
"I think the right kind of interest in
the dancing class of this year will in-
sure a wonderful opera next year."
Mr. E. Mortimer Shuter, director
of the 1919 and 1920 operas and who
wi 1 direct next year's production, is'
at the Union and is taking' care of
enrollments for the class. The com-
mittee asks that men report at once

"About 5,06 tests of materials used
in the construction and maintenance
ef state highways will be conducted
in this laboratory, during the year
in connection with the work of- the
state highway department," said Prof.
J. H. Bateman,' in charge of the high-
way laboratory. "This laboratory
ranks as one of the six best in the
country and is unique in the fact that
the work is carried on it? connection
with the work of the university," he
The main tests made are on ma-
terials used in the construction and
maintenance of state highways and
bridges such as cement, concrete, ag-
gregate,' gravel,' stone, brick, metal
.pipe, tar, asphalt and other materi-
als. Also considerable stress is be-
ing laid on the promotion of the use
of local materials, ' even if they are
.of an" inferior value which lowers the


Announce Appoin
Among the appointme
of Samuel R. Parsons, a
sistant physicist in the
of Standards,' as instri
Physics department fo
Miss Emelie Daniel w
instructor in public h
the course to begin v
school, lasting four moi
the last eight weeks wi

Paris, May 28.--Germany has sub-field work in Detrc
slade and Granville
mitted a statement to the allied con- l pointed mathema
trol commission declaring that 23,000 the .Engineering c
pieces of German artillery remain to Ortenburger was a
be destroyed and that 800 have already versity fellowship.
been broken up,'according to the Echo Approve Doug
de Paris. . Authorization w
pend $1500 for the
FOR COSMOPOLITAN DANCE versity bioligical
jlake, Michigan.
Arrangements are complete for the' Among other a'
first annual dance of the Cosmopolitan summer school fac
club which will be given tonight at pointed Profs. Jol
8:30 o'clock in Barbour gymnasium. E. Emswiler, and

'5 ;


open to any man
rested affords its

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