I)&Y AND NIGHT
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 5, 1920.
Read 'em and weep., At last; the
Gargoyle has entered the field of real
journalism and is tor put out a mourn-
ing edition. The forms are locked
and it is promised that all of them
will be printedbythe middle of next
It is recognized by the editors that
it may be a little early in the week to
hold post-mortems on exams but the
Gargoyle will lend a helping hand for
all who feel so inclined.
DIFFERENT CLASSES TO MARCII
TO HILL AUDITORIUM
TO SPEAK SUNDAY, 20
Marion L. Burton,. President-elect, To
nson Shows' Condition
king First In
MICHIGAN EN SIAN
ON SALE MONDAY
Conference Outdoor Track Records
100 yard dash-9 4-5 seconds, Blair, Chicago, 1903.
200 yard dash-21 3-4 seconds, Hahn, Michigan, 1903.
440 yard dash-47 2-5 seconds, Dismond, Chicago, 1916.
880 yard run-1:53 1-4, Scott, Mississippi Aggies, 1916.
Mile run-4:15 4-5, Fall, Oberlin, 1917.
Two mile run--9:29 3-5, Stout, Chicago, 1916.
120 high hurdles-14 3-5 seconds, Simpson, Missouri, 1916.
220 lot hurdles-23 4-5 seconds, Simpson, Missouri, 1916.
High jump-6 feet, 2 1-4 inches, Johnson, Michigan, 1919.
Broad jump-24' feet, 1 inch, Johnson, Michigan, 1919.
Pole vault-12 feet, 8 1-4 inches, Gold, Wisconsin, 1913.
Hammer throw-160 feet, 4 inches, Shattuck, California, 1913.
Shot put--47 feet, 1-4 inches, Rose, Michigan, 1914.
Javelin-194 feet, 11 inches; Higgins, Chicago, 1917 (free style).
Javelin-164 feet, 11 inches, Griffiths, 0.15. U., 1918 (held in mid-
Discus--155 feet, 2 inches, Mucks, Wisconsin, 1916.
Mile relay-3:2 1 4-5, Chicago, 1915.w
VARSITY C INCHE
TEN INNING GA
the preliminaries held on Ferry
yesterday afternoon the Univer-
of Illinois placed nine men in
finals of the six events run off.
tigan was close behind with eight,
fornia, Wisconsin, and Chicago'
v three each, Notre Dame landed
and Missouri, Cornell. Indiana,
lue, Nebraska, and Iowa have one
ce. The showing of the Indian
Wolverine runners promises a
this afternoon, while Wisconsin,
ago, aral California will also of-
Johnson in Old Form
pt. Carl Johnson surprised with'
monstration that he is nearly lin
oId form by taking the broad jump'
s with a leap of 23 feet 7 1-2 inch-
Michigan qualified three men for
finals in this event, Cruikshank
>ing himself with a jump of 22
6 inchestfor third place, and Wes-
k taking fifth with 22 feet, 3 1-2
es. Larry Butler won his heat in
140 handily, beating Donohoe of
>is in a walk. In the half mile.
Wolverines qualified two men,
holder and Douglas taking thirds
.eir heats without exerting them-
ker landed in third place in the
put a few inches behind Dale of
aska and Majors of California,
copped third in the discus throw
SHoffman was an easy: first in
avelin trials with a toss of over
e showing of California in the
events was a disappointment, but
more than lived up to expecta-
in the quarter and half. In the
I jump Merchant failed by a half
to equal Wesbrook's! distance,
4lso failed to qualify in the dis-
Javelin, or shot put. Majors had
r luck, taking second in the shot'
California's track event men lo -.
winners this afternoon, as Sprott
his heat in the half mile with
and Hendrixson loafed across1
nark for second in his heat of the
Illinois Good In Distances
nois half milers were decidedly
lent, Spink winning the first
and the Brown boys taking sec--'
nd tiird ii the third. In the 440
again proved their metal whenl
y ran a fast lap for victory inr
econd heat and Donohoe trailed
hind Butler in the third. Indiana
f jumpers and.hot putters failed
alify, but Weiss and Wilson land-E
ices in the discus and. Wilson and
e are finalists in the javelint
Year Book Has Been Delayed Three
Weeks Because of Gas
FIRST 500 COPIES EXPECTED
TO ARRIVE SATURDAY NIGHT
This year'sMichiganensian, delayed
three weeks because of the gas short-
age in Kalamazoo, will be on sale be-
tween the hours of 9 and 12 and 1 and
5 o'clock starting Monday at the Press
The year book, as was announced
last fall, will be ol sale for only those
who subscribed and each subscriber
is urged to bring his coupon in order
to facilitate distribution. The books
for those who paid in full will not ar-
rive until Monday night and will go
on sale Tuesday morning. ,.
Five hundred copies a day are ex-
pected to arrive starting Saturday
night and there will be enough to fur.,
nish each subscriber. They. will be
on sale during the hours announced
for the first three days of next week1
and everyone must call for his book
before Wednesday night.
DAILY TRACKEXTRA ON
SAE AFTERRELAY RC
Commencement week this year is to
offer a variety of entertainment for the
31 classes, which are to hold reunions.
At this time, also, the University will
make its change of presidents.
President Harry B. Hutchins will
deliver the baccalaureate address at
8 o'clock on Sunday, June 20, in Hill
auditorium. He has said that he feels
he is, =in a sense, graduating with the
class of '20, since at this time he will
leave the University. For the bacca-
laureate address the various classes
will meet at the places assigned them
on the campus and will march as sep-
arate bodies to Hill auditorium.
New President to Speak
The new president, Marion L. Bur-
ton, is to give the seventy-sixth an-
nual Commencement address at 10,
o'clock Thursday morning, June 24,
in Hill auditorium, as his first official
IN JUMl CHIMES
WOLVERINES WIN THI
YEARS IN SUC C ESS:
Heavy lHitting- in Tenth Brings
Winning Runs; Play
Madison, June 4.-Michigan's
ball team won the undisputed dial
championship of the Western Cc
ence yesterday afternoon Eby defe
the Wisconsin nine at Madison 8
in a 10 inning game. The victory
the Wolverines their third con
tive !championship and is the tw
fifth straight Conference game L
gren's teams have won in the
three seasons. The Wolverines
copped the title every year since
re-entrance into the Conference
have lost only one diamond cot
Tie lone defeat was at the hani
Chicago in 1918 but since this
Michigan has won 25 Big.Ten ga
The standing for the three years
one more game to play is games
Michigan. 28, opponents 1, per(
Heavy batting in the tenth in
scored four runs for Captain I
and his( team. The batteries v
Michigan: Ruzicka, Scheidler. I
and Froemke. Wisconsin: Zt
Miller and Davey.
Michigan plays Illinois toda:
their last Conference game of the
Resignation Not To
Number Will Be Put 'On
Latter Part of Next
Commencement day will,,start with
the flag raising at 8:15 in the morn-
ing. The classes will assemble 'at
the same places on the campus aq for
the baccalaureate address. The class-
es will be escorted by the customary,
honor guard and wily break into five
columns on North University avenue,
each column passing in at a separate.
door at Hill auditorium. Due to a
lack of room only two ticokets will
be allowed each g'aduate this year
for the Commencement exercises.
Senior Reception Monday
Monday of Commencement week will
be marked by the Senior reception-and
ball at the Union. Great prepara-
tions are being made for this event
by the committee in charge and Phil
Diamond's orchestra will furnis4 the
music. Dancing is to be from 9 to
12 o'clock and the tickets, which will
cost three dollars, will go on sale this
coming Monday. At noon on Monday,
June 21, a senior lit banquet will be
held at the Union for both men and
STANDING COMMITTEES FOIL
NEXT SEMESTER APPOINTED
At a meeting of the appointment
committee 'at the Union last night
General Secretary George Hurley,
'18L, tendered his resignation to take
effect September 1. In a statement to
the president of the Union, Hurley
said that he would not be in a posi-
tion to accept reappointment next fall.
Following the completion of his du-
ties in September he will resume the
practice of law.
Inaugurating a new policy, standing
committees will be appointed at the
close of each school year in order
that they may work in conjunction
with the president of the Unin dur-
Immediately after the finish of the
relay race, The Michigan Daily track
meet extra, containing a summary ot
all the events and a running story of
the meet, will pe on sale.
This is the fast Daily that will be.
published this year. Fifteen hundred
of the extras will be run off to sell at
five cents each, and as there will be
no paper Sunday this will be the only
issue with the details )f the meet.
Permission was obtained from the
Conference authorities at Chicago to
sell the rotogravure edition on Ferry
field at the meet this afternoon. When
placed on sale on the campus Friday,
approximately 1,500 of the copies of
the pictorial section were disposed of
at the price of ten cents.
With only 3,000 of these copies print-
ed because of the paper shortage, 750
of which have been contracted, for by
the alunni, there "is only a limited
number available now. Buyers snap-
ped up' the chance tb buy the roto-
gravure edition, containing pictures
of the most prominent track athletes
at the meet.
CERCLE FRANCAIN DIVIDES
ESSAY PRIZE AMONG THREE
women, as was announced.
Tuesday evening, June 22, a Senior
men's entertainment will be present-
ed at 8:30 o'clock under the auspices
of the Union. This entertainment is
planned especially for the alumni re=
turning this Commencement.
Tuesday and Wednesday afternoons
at 4 o'clock California will meet the
Varsity baseball team at Ferry field,
completing three games with Michigan
On Wednesday evening the campus
will be decorated with lanterns for
the Senior promenade, which will be
led by the Varsity band. Every other
feature of former commencemnts will
be carried out this year except the
Senior girls' play, which is to be
ing the summer term. Twp assistant
recording secretaries will supply stu-
dent organizations l with general in-
Standing committees for 1920-1921
are as follows: house committee.
James I. McClintock, '21L; chairman..
Lester " E. Waterbury, '21L, L. A.
Gaines, Jr., '21E, Angus Goetz, '22M,
George Brophy, '22L, student mem-
bers. Herbert C. Watkins, '11, and
Harry O. Potter, '47, alumni members.
Professor Henry E. Riggs, faculty
member. Entertainment committee,
Guy S. Shoemaker, '21E; Dance com-
mittee, Alfred L. May, '22E; Fresh-
man meetings committee, Albert C.
Jacobs, '21; Fall reception committee,
Grattan L. Rourke, '21; Publicity
committee, Chester M. Campbell, '21;
Billiards committee, William H. In-
gham, '21; Bowling committee, Elian
Rorick, '21; Sunday afternoon meet-
ings committee, Maynard A. Newton,'
'22; Assistant recording secretaries,
Frank Lee, '22, Gerald K. O'Brien, '22;
Student member at large, Gilbert P.
uthi marie S
CONTAINS ARTICLE BY CARL
JOHNSON, '20, ON ATHLETICS.
Brimming full, of. good literary ma-
terial the June number of the Chimes,
featuring Alumni articles, will be of-
fered to the campus en Thursday or
Friday of next week.
Article by Johnson
A complete review of the country's
athletic material has been compiled
by Carl Johnson and -is to be printed
in this number. In his story termed
"Intercollegiate Prospects for the
Olympic mes" Johnson gives the
statistics on all of the leading athletes
of the country with their relative rec-
ords and triumphs in the meets in
which they have participated. In
view of the general interest in track
athletics on the eve of the great inter-
national games the statistics compiled
by tome Michigan captain are of espe-
cial interest as they give an accurate
insight on the relative abilities of the
leading American candidates.
Picture of Pres. Hutchins
The frontispiece is a large picture
of Pres. H. B. Hutchins, the retiring
president of the University and on the
the opposite page is a story of some
of his great achievements. There is
also an article comparing the facili-
ties of Waterman gymnasiajn with the
equipment of the other college gym-
nasiums of the country.
An article advocating the institution
of an endowment fund for the Uni-
versity is also one of the features.
The endowment as planned would be
raised by a campaign among the
alumni in- a manner very similar to
the methods employed by some of the
leading endowed colleges of the coun-
Stylus Story Printed
The story which won first prize in
the Stylus contest is printed in tlis
number and there is also a brief ac-
count of the national Union organiza-
tion which is endeavoring to further
the Union idea throughout the coun-
The cover design is a three color
affair by Reed Bachman and repre-
sents a river scene in the calm of a
mid summer day.
L. E. Waterbury, '21L, the newly
appointed editor of the Chines, re-
quests that the contributors to the
paper should get their material in
early for the first issue next year as
a September number will be printed.
Michigan's tennis team meets I
Toledo tTennis club in a dual mab
this morning on the Ferry field cour
The Ohio team comes to Ann Arb
six strong and the meet will inchi
nine matches, six in the singles a
three in the doubles. On the Tole
team are several old Michigan m(
who were memb'ers of the vars
Kwhile in school.
Captain Wesbrook will, of cour
not compete in the matches becat
of the track meet. Members of t
team will slide up one place and the
will also be a change in the doub
line-up. Michigan's team will be ma
up of Munz, Angell, Reindel, Brn
stein, Worcester, and Merkel. As
the Csnegie match Munz and Reind
will pair up for the number one de
bles team. Angell and Worcester w
play number two and Borinstein a
Merkel play number three.
The following organizations
must pay for their space in the
1920 Michiganensian immediate-
ly or they will be denied space
in next year's book.
Delta Sigma Rho,
Men's Educational club,
New England club.
Board in Control of Student
E. R. SUNDERLAND,
TOLEDO- TENNIS TEA1
isin showed good men in the
e, broad jump, and shot put,
lacing in the two latter .and
alifying in the 880. . Chicago
s from yesterday's events will
hls afternoon when Speer will
half mile, and Higgins com-
the shot and discus. Yester-
>ig Maroon won the latter and
rth in the shot put.
braska Takes Shot Put '
ka's entry in the shot put,
ierged first from the prelim-
tossing -the weight 43 feet, 7
es, an inch ahead of Majors.
one man track team, Bret.
Emery, the Illinois captain,
e in the quarter forcing him,
seconds to win. McClung of -
e Number 1, Page Six)
The Cercle Francais society was
forced to divide its $50 purse for the
best essay in French this year. Rose
Gutterman, '21, after an extra exam-
ination was awarded first, but due to
the excellency of the papers by Abra-
ham Herman, '21L, and Thomas McAl-
lister, '21L, she was given only $25
of the purse. The other two contest-
ants, who gained their mastery of
French while fighting in France, were
awarded $12.50 each a' a second prize.
at' the Gate I
CALL FOR YOUR COPY AT PRESS BUILDINC
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