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May 30, 1920 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-05-30

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Record For Javelin Broken by
Hoffman in Throw of
175, Feet

Wesbrook Takes
Tennis Title in
Single Matches
(Special to The Daily)
Chicago, May 29.- Wesbrook won
the Conference championship for the
second time by defeating Bastian of
Indiana, 6-3, 6-1, 4-6, 8-6, in the fast-
est match played this year.
Wesbrook took the first two sets
easily and was leading the third set
4-2 when Bastian braced and took
four straight games. Th'e final set
was even up to 6 all when Wesbrook
took two games and the match.
Vories and Segal, Chicago, won the
doubles from Hane and Wirthwein,
Ohio, 5-7, 6-4, 8-6,.6-3. The steadiness
of the Chicago players proved too
much for the more spectacular Ohio-
Many 'Prominent Men Contribute to
Fund; Was no Understanding,
Testifies Proctor

In Memory'Of"M higan s Dead
In meiory of the men from the University of Michigan who died
in their country's service both home and abroad, The Daily publishes
this list of Michigan men who were either killed on the field, of bat-
tle, or died of wounds received on the battle field. Because of lack of
space, it was impossible to publish the complete list pf men who died
in service:
A. T. Anderson, '14, Medical Corps,, U. S. A. Died of wounds.
S. R. Augspurger, '17, '20E, U. S. A., drowned on the U. S. S. Tus-
H. T. Baker, '14, 91 Aero Squadron, killed in action.
T. C. Bechraft, '09, 33 Canadians, killed in action.
W. E. Bingham, U. S. N., drowned off the coast of Morocco.
R. E. Bostick, '10, U S. A., killed in action. ,
11. J. Brown, '09, 118 Reg. U. S.A, killed in action
J. M. Brown, '16E, Royal Flying Corps, killed in ation.-
L: M. Burch, '16, 91 Aero Squadron, killed in action.
L. F. Campbell, '14E, 18 Field Artillery, killed .n action. ' - '
J. H. Canary, '15, 91 Division, U. S. A., killed in action.
G. V.>Carpenter, '94A, Civilian Engineer, drowned on U. S. S. Caro-

-All ex-service men will ap-
pear in uniform if they expect to
march in the Memorial day par-
ade tomorrow. Report to re-
spective units at 8:30 o'clock,
with exception of Varsity band,
which will report at 9 o'clock.
Daily lankety
Blanks Gargoy-5le-
SIn fast Contest

'aking first place in ten events, And
ng for first in two more, the Uni-.
sity of Michigan track team down-
Ohio State university in a dual
at on Ferry field yesterday after-
n. At the end of the meet the
re stood, 80 1-6 to 45 5-6, and al-
ugh the final results are over-
almingly in favor of the 'Wolver-
, nearly every event was hotly
tested from the crack of the gun
he breaking of the tape.
rom the point of view of the JMich-
i supporters the most significant
t of the meet was the return of
t. Carl Johnson to the cinder track.
r nearly two months of absence.
Wolverine leader entered in only
events, the low hurdles and the
ad jumnp, and had no difficulty in
ng second place in both events.
is obviously not in the best of
lition, but during the week of
ctice which remains before the
ference meet he should be able
ound out into his old form.
nother outstanding feature of the
was the breaking of the field rec-
for the javelin throw by Hoffman,
Mlichigan, who hurled the wand
ity feet farther than the former
k for a distance of 175 feet, seven'
Baker Wigs Shot Put
romptly at 2 o'clock the gun'
ked the start of the 100-yard dash
10:2 seconds later Cook broke
string in first place defeating
ehead, Ohio's reputed 'champion,
inches. Locke followed his team-
e into third place. The hopes of
Maize and Blue rooters underwent'
'ofound depression at the end of
next event, the mile, for the first
e men to cross tbb mark bore the
O. A." of the visitors. Ferguson
ped the distance in the fast time
31:3, and Todd and McClure were
far behind him.- With the an-
icement of Baker's ictory in the
put, however, things ,were differ-
and when, in the 440, Wetzel
.ed across the mark - defeating
er by a narrow margin, and well
d of the Ohio runners, the confi-
e of the Wolverine supporters
not to be denied. Michigan was'
r in danger again. Cook and"
er gained 8 points in the 220,
{holder annexed dive more in the
mile, and Beardsley and Johnson
premier honors in the 220-yard




(43y Associated Press)
Washington, May 29.-A campaign-
ing fund of approximately $1,200,000
has been raised for General Wood, A.
A. Sprague of' Chicago, treasurer of
the Wood organization, testified to-
day before the senate investigating
committee" Mr. Sprague said that
contributions totaled $358,768.00 and
that Col. William Proctor had advanc-

I. E. Chatterton, '12, 126 Infantry, U. S. A., killed in action.
D. H. Cohn, '11A, iU. S. Intelligence Corps, died of wounds.
J. M. Davidson, '14A, U. S. A:, killed in action.
H. A. Davi*, '11A Canadian Army, killed in action.
E. N. Davis, '10E, 333 Regt. Machine gun battalion, U. S. A., killed
in action.
E. Derrangen, '12E, 85 Division, U. S. A., died of gas.
J. K. Fisk, '16A, Canadian Light Infantry, killed in action.
E. B. Gibson, '17E, 22 Squadron, U. S. Aero Service, killed in action.
C. R. Gordon, '18, U.. Marine Corps, died of wounds.
M. W. Gray, '16, 10 Regt. U. S. regulars, died of wounds.
R. N. Hall, '12, American Ambulance service, killed in action.
R. H. Halstead, '17, U. S. N. R. F., drowned on U. S. S. Westover.
G. D. Harris, '96, 32 Division, U. S. A., died of wounds.
J. W. Hatch, '10, 7 Regt, U. S. A., died of wounds
R. C. Headman, '16, 16 Regt. Engineers, killed in action,
H. Helfer, '17, U. S. A., died of wounds.
R. J. Hurlburt, '11, 362 Regt., U. S. A., killed in action.
E. M. James, '15, U. S. A., billed in action.
A. H. Jones, '14, U. S. A., killed in action,
R, E. Kennington, '14, 58 Regt., U. S. A., killed in action..
R. R. Langenstein, '14, 342 Regt., U. S. A., killed in action.
W. F. Leland, '16, U. S. Reserves, died of wounds
H.'E. Laud, '17, Reserve Aviator, died of wounds.
F. B. Lowery, '17, Aerial Observer, killed in action.
J. B. Lyman, '13, U. S. N., killed in action.
A. S. MacQuellan, '10, Medical Reserve Corps, killed in action.
G'. B. Monk, '13D, British Army, killed in acti*.
C. J. Mecoland, '17, 91 Division,U. S. A., killed in action.
H. J. Payette, '17, 23 Infantry. U. S. A., killed in action.
H. C. Payne, '11A, Intelligence. Dept., U. S. A., killed in action.
P. Penfield, '11, French Escadrille, killed in action.
C. J. Phillips, '14, U. S. A., died of wounds.
A. Pittes, '17A; 32 Division, U. S. A., died of wounds. /
D. C. Post, '11M, U. S. A.. killed in actio.
G. D. Ranson, '13M, Cameron Highlanders, B. E. F., died of wounds.
R. Rogers, '17, 38 Regt., U S. A., killed in action.
M. G. Ruppe, .'17E, 114 Inf., U. S. A., killed in action.
J. E. Sage, '12P, U. S. A., killed in action.
W. H. Scott, '16, 311 Regt., U. S. A., killed in action.
D. C. Scroggie, '17M, 91 Division, Ambulance Unit, died of wounds.
F. M. Shepherd, '11, U. S. A., died of wounds.
D. H. Underwood, '17, Y. M. C. A,, killed in action.
E. G. Van Kirk, '14, 112 Engineers, killed in action.
R. H. Wilson, '17L, U. S. Marine Corps, killed in action.


ed $521, 000. A. E. Monell of New York,
$100,000, and that the Corn Exchange
National bank of Chicago and the
Merchants Loan and, Trust company
of Chicago, had each Xaned1- $100,000
on notes signed by Colonel Proctor.
Contributors to the campaign fund,
Mr. Sprague said, incuded John- D.
Rockefeller, Jr., A. E. Monell, Wflliam
Wrigley, Jr., H. M. Byllersby, and C.
D. Shaffer of Chicago. He added that
William Loeb, representing a New
York committee had forwarded $225,-
Mr. Sprague further testified that the
whole deficiency, that is the difference
between the 6inounts contributed and
those spent, was $821,000. Replying
to Senator Reed, Democrat of Miss-
ouri, 'he said there was no' under-
standing with anyrgroupsof rich men
that this was . to be repaid.
The witness told the committee the
agreement with Colonel Proctor was
that his advance .would be paid but
he said he had "very grave doubts"
that it would be done, adding that he
expected to pay his own note, refer-
ring to an instrument placed with one
of the banks for $100,000 and signed
only by himself and Colonel Proctor.


Cook, Baker, and Beardsley.were the
gh point winners for Michigan, the
st two getting two firsts and Beards-
y winning one first and tying for
other. For Ohio State Ferguson was
e most noticeable performer. He
in the mile handily from his two
im-mates and finished third in the
o mile. Anderson ran a pretty race
the latter event, beating out May-
rd at the tape after a hot battle on
e straightaway. Naylor surprised
opponents by winning the pole
ilt from Cross, Slaughter, and Hill.
Final Results
00-yard dash. Won by Cook (M);
iond, Morehead (0); third, Locke
). Time, 10:2. Mile. Won by Fer-
son (0)' second, Todd (0); third,
Clure-;O); Time, 4:31:3. 440-yard
sh. Won by Wetzel (M); second,
tler (M); third, Drake (0); Time,
2. 120-yard hurdles. Won by
ardsley (M) and Hill (O), tied;,
rd, Pollman (0); Time, 16:2. 220-
rd dash. Won by Cook (M); sec-
(See Number 3, Page Six)

.Real Wages," an article treating
the economic situation of the coun-
try, by Prof. David Friday, is the first
article in the May issue of Chimes,
which appeared yesterday.
"The R. 0. T. C. and the Next War,"
by Capt. John P. 'Lucas sets forth in
a graphic manner the responsibilities
of the coming generation to the great
task of the rnqintainance of peace.
"The Junior College," "Football at
Michigan,' and the editorials consist
the other articles in the issue.
H. Hardy Heth, Frederick L' Wor-
cester, Wm. B. Beaver, and Edna Ann
Schiear are the authors of four short
There will be but one more issue of
Chimes this year, the Alumni number,]
which will come out during the exam-
inations ,,
Mandate Causes Much Coomment
Washington, May 29. - President
Wilson's request that congress au-
thorize -a mandate over Armenia came
under fire from both Democrats and
Republicans to day when the resolu-
tion to deny an authorization was
brought up in the senate.

Every member of the student body
as well as the faculty who wore a un-
iform during the war will be expected
to be present tomorrow to make the
Michigan memorial services that will
be held at Ferry field and Hill audi-
torium a tradition that will endure
on the campus. Roy Johnson, '20,
president of the Overseas club stated
that all women of the University who
served in any capacity with the army,
navy, Y. M. C. A., or Red Cross, are
to appear Monday morning to march
in the parade and be presen7t at the
Capt. Arthur to Lead March
Headed by Capt. Robert Arthur as
marshal of the day, the. ex-service
men will move toward Ferry field
promptly at 9:15 o'clock tomorrow
morning, by way of North University
avenue and State street. The 20 mem-
bers of the Ann Arbor post of the
G. A. R. together wth President Harry
B. Hutchins and the speakers will be
conveyed in automobiles to the field.
Members of the committee in charge
wish to inform all ex-navy men, that
the uniform of the day will be dress
blues and white hats.
The ceremony at the memorial flag
pole at Ferry field is to be short and
impressive. T. B. McKinney, '22, a
former battalion sergeant major of the
thirty-second division will hoist the
national colors to the top of the pole
while the Varsity band plays the Star
Spangled Banner. After a short in-
terval, the flag will be lowered' to half
mast, a salute fired by a squad of Ma-
rines, and tops blown by the battalion

The Chaplain of the American Le-
gion will open the services at Hill
Auditorium with prayer followed by
the introduction of the speaker of the
day by President Hutchins. The sing-
ing of the Star Spangled Banner will
conclude the exercises. It has been
requested by the committee in charge
that all spectators refrain from tak-
ing seats on the main floor of the au-
ditorium until all the service men are
seated. They further urge that all
persons connected with the University
as well as townspeople turn out for
the parade and exercises.
Memorial Services Today
Memorial Day services are to be
held in all local churches today, with
- appropriate sermons. Special music
of a patriotic nature has been ar-
ranged by the choirs of many of the
This morning -in the Unitarian
church, Mr. S. S. Robins will speak
on "The Religion of Lincoln." No
evening meeting will be held. If the
weather permits next week, the -even-
ing meeting is to be held out of doors.
Decoration Day is to be observed in
the Presbyterian church this morn-
ing. The D. A. R. will be present and
special exercises in memory of the
fallen men of the war given. Prof.
W. D. Henderson will deliver his last
address before the members of his
student bible class at noon. He is to
speak on "The Church and the Prob-
lem of Americanism."
Dr. Stalker of the Methodist church
has chosen "The Spirit of Our Coun-
try" as the theme of his sermon this
(See Number 1, Page Six)

(By Ima Kritic)
In a dazzlin'g exhibition of stellar
playing The Daily completely eclipsed
the would-be humor magazine in their
annual battle at the national pastime,
the score standing 24-3 in favor of the
The game from start to finish was
replete with the brilliant plays of the
combined' Daily staffs. Captain Mc-
Manis as catcher showed -wonderful
headwork in sizing up the batters,
and Brophy as pitcher with a skill
little short of marvelous, had a snap
coupled with absolute control that
left the - punsters wondering how it
was that those ,three strikes and out"
came so frequently.
In the first inning the Gargoyle was
pitched out 1, 2, 3, while Brophy, Car-
ey, McManis, and Cholette all knocked
three base hits.
Harry Carey was one of the star
performers for The Daily. In five
times at bat he was always good for
a two-base hit and made 3 home runs.
His playing at first was featured by
his competent ability to pull 'em out
of thin air.
Brophy exchanged the pitcher's box
with Damon in the fourth, and the
all-aroundness of the Daily aggrega-
tion was further demonstrated by sev-
eral shifts in the outfield. Bernstein
who arrived at the last half of the
third inning, went onto third base, and
between the runni.ng fire of caustic
comment by "Berny" and Tom, Adams,
the Gargoyle pitcher "blew up," and
walked five men straight, forcing two
The game was shortened by request
of the humorous captain, the one and
only catcher for the Gargoyle having
an appointment - to have his shoes
The cheering sections were packed
to capacity. and to them must go the
major portion of the credit for the
overwhelming victory, for their root-
ing was positively intense.
The only booster of the Gargoyle vis-
ible was "Dempsy" who flept through
the punster's half of the inning and
treacherously allied himself with The
Daily &by barking vigorously- when
Paul Cholette scooped up a hot
(See Number 2, Page Six)
Plans for a -vaudeville show to be1
staged by the graduating class during
Commencement week have been plac-
ed under way and promises a clever
E. S. Larsen, '20, who is in chargej
of the program announces that the
show will be produced for the benefit
of Commencement visitors and alumni
who will gather here for re-unions.
Tickets for the Western Conference
outdoor track meet to be held on
Ferry field, June 4 and 5 are going1
with such rapidity that officials of the1
4thletic association fear there will1
not be sufficient seats to satisfy the
demand. ]
They urge that reservations be made
at once.

Langenhan's Two Base Hit Brin
Mraz With Winning
By its victory over Illinois yest
afternoon Captan Parks and his
have practically cinched the -C
ence championship for the third
secutive year. Michigan's 5 to
over Illinois seats the Wolv
firmly in first place and regardle
the outcome of the remaining g
Michigan cannot be displaced fro
lead' or lose the title she has hel
three years. Ohio State, second I
Wolverines in the race, cannot
than tie Lundgren's men if
should win all of their rema
games and Michigan should drop
of her games. With two decisi
tories over the Buckeyenine ther
be little dispute but that Michgai
again won the Championship o:
- Closest Game of Season
Yesterday's game with Illinois
the hardest played and closest,
has been staged on the*Wolverine
mond this year. With possible c
pionship honors at stake the W
ines, with the exception of the
inning, played faultlessly to the
Illinois displayed the best fighting
chine which has yet opposed N
gan. The second inning started
disaster facing Lundgren's men.
wersen reached first on a bad bo
to Knode. Reichle sactificed. C
ley was safe when a grounder ese
Van Boven. Ingwersen too I
Johnson sacrificed, and Illinois se
Kopp hit fafely scoring Cro
Ryan ended the inning.
Michigan Ties Score in See'o
Michigan came back undaunt
her half of the second and tied
count when Van Boven and Mra
safely and advanced on Froeml,0e's
rifice. Newell was safe on a fiel
chice which scored Van Boven.
genhan hit to'Engishb, and MrazJ
ed when the Illinois man playe
first base.,
Again in the fourth Michigan
ed, Mraz walked, took second
Froemke's sacrifice, and scored
hit by Newell. Parks held the :
at bay until the sixth. In this it
Mee who was first up singled. 1
inger bunted, and Mee reached se
English knocked a pretty triple
ing Mee and scored himself a
ment.later on an attempted sqi
play when Froemke missed En
at the plate. Michigan failed t
anything in its half of the sixth
Mike Knode opened the severit
ning with a well placed hit over
ond. Ryan tried 'to catch Mik
first base and overthrew Ingwe
Knode took second. Kirchge
laid down a beautiful bunt which
ed Knode on third. Perrn file
deep right and Knode easily bea
throw to the plate, %eoring the t
irun and dragging the game ot
Shorty. Mraz lead off in the e
and reached first base when Kissi
fumbled his hot grounder. Fro
again came to the rescue with a i
ly sacrifice. Newell was throw
but Langenhan won the game w
hard two bagger which scored :
with the winning run. Mraz's
was his third tally of the day. I
set the Illinois players down in g
fashion in their last bat of the n

Good Teanwork Displayed
To the whole team, which pl
like a smooth running machine,
to Coach Lundgren, goes the 'c
for the victory which places Mich
in the position she has many I


Every man contr
in .the game and v
See Number 4, Pag(

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