r 3 ian
DAY AND NIG
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 8, 1921.
OHIO TENNIS MEN
BOW TO VARSITY1
(Special to Michigan Daily)
Columbus, O., May 7.' - Michigan's
Varsity tennis team won its first matcht
l tof the season here today by defeating
I RI4I , WV the Ohio State squad in a score of
4 to 2. Captain Wesbrook at times
showed flashes of midseason form and
NATIONAL HONOR FRATERNITY had an easy time beating Hane, 6-1
PICKS 1 FACULTY MAN AND and 6-2., The feature of the meet was
25 GRADUATES the last doubles match in which
Wirthwein and Judd of Ohio beat An-
26 MADE FULL MEMBERS; gell and Reindel of Michigan. The
" x score was 2-6, 6-4 and 6-3. The last
30 BECOME ASSOCIATES game went 40 points before the Ohio]
---- men won.
U dergraduates Admitted on Schol- Following is a summary of the
arsip and Promise meet: Singles, Wesbrook beat Hane
,snmss6-1, 6-2. Wirthwein beat Munz 4-6,
of Skill 6-2 and 6-3. . Angell beat Carran 9-7,
6-2. Merkel beat Judd 4-6, 6-3 and
Sigma Xi, national hnorary scien- 8-6. Wesbrook and Munz beat Hane
tific fraternity for excellence in schol- and Loehnert 6-2, 7-5. Wirthwein and
arship, has elected to membership 56 Judd beat Angell and Reindell 2-6, 6-4
persons from the University. One of and 6-3.
these is a member of the faculty, 25
are graduates, and 30 are members6
of the 'senior class. .
The object of the society is to en-
courage original investigation in
pure and applied science. Only such
graduate students are elected who -
stated high in scholarship and who Fresh Report Tomorrow Afternoon in
have by actual work shown an apti- Dr. May's Office; Sophs
tude for sbientific investigation. Un- Go Tuesday
dergraduates are admitted on scholar-
ship and future promise of marked
ability to do constructive work. ROTH CLASSES WILL HOLD
Of those elected, 26 will be admit- MEETINGS TO AROUSE PEP
ted to full membershi'p and 30 to as-
sociate membership. All of these per- All freshmen who desire to partici-
sons will be Initiated about the first pate in the tug-of-war, the first event'
part of June.
Gnstafson fron Faculty of the Spring games, which will take
Felix G. Gustafson, of the depart- place Friday afternoon, must weigh-
ment of botany, was the only member in between 3 and 5:30 o'clock tomor-
of the faculty elected. Those chosen row afternoon in Dr. George A. May's
from the graduate sechoolwere: office in Waterman gymnasium. Soph-
Arthur L Becker, Fred R. Clarkeomores will weigh-in the following
George W. Collins, Frank Boyd Cot- day at the same time and place.
ner, Charles W. Crease, Ernest E There will be three sophomore
Dale, James F. Fairman, Ross Gunn, and three freshman teams in the tug-
MDlvale H. FHath, Ruth . Hays, of-war. Each team will have 50 men.
Cleveland . Hickman, Theodore H. Those weighing under 135 pounds are
Hubbell, Russell C. Hussey, Joapuin eligible to tryout for the lightweight
M. Maranon, Clement H .Marshall, Ar- teams, those between 135 and 160
thur L. Ortenburger, Samuel R. Par- pounds will compete for places on
sons, Esther A. Pearl, Ernest Reed, the middleweight teams, and those
Evelyn Roberts, Lawrence B. Sims, over 160 will pull for the heavy-
Harry L. Smith, Herchel C. Smith, weights.
John Van Oosten, Gerrit Van Zyl. Band Will Lead
Seniors Chosen The Freshman band will lead the
Seniors elected are: class of '24 to the Spring games that
Leigh C. Anderson, Fred W. Bart- will be held on Ferry field Saturday
lett, Dow Vawter Baxter, Bernard morning and will play at the fresh-
Lambert Beckwith, Royal' C. Berg- man pep meeting which will be held
val, Brnet Brezner, Mark B. Covell, from 7 to 7:30 o'clock Tuesday night
Lester K. Ferris, William L. Fink, in Natural Science auditorium. At this
Laurence E. Frost, James S. Gault, meeting the chairman of the Spring
Laurence M. Gould, Frances Louise games committee, Roswell P. Dillon,
Graves, Theodore R. Halman, George; '21E, will outline the general rules
K. Hjas, Leigh Hoadley, Allis F. Hus- and regulations which must be com-
sey, Ernest R. Johnson, George D. plied with. Cameron A. Ross, '24E,
Kennedy, Edward F. Moore, Lawrence freshman captain, will. give a short,
'A. Philipp, John Henry Pilkington, talk. After the meeting the fresh-
Samuel D. Porter, Malcolm A. Soule, men will march to the Union with
Allen C. Starry, Varnum B. Stein- their band and hold an All-fresh
baugh, Walter C. Stinson, Donalee L. smoker there at 7:45 o'clock.
Tabern, Lewis E. Wehmeyer, Ingle B. At the sophomore pep meeting
Whinery, Thursday night in University Hall, the
/ newly elected sophomore spring
games captain, Paul G. Goebel, '23E,
CAMPUS TO HEAR will give a short talk. Spring games
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB officials will also address the sopho-
Appearing in a public concert in Classes Excused
Ann Arbor for the first time in four All classes will be excused for the
years, the University Girls' Glee club games this year, as has been the us-
will give a program at 8 o'clock Tues- ual custom. It is expected that Pres-
day evening in Hill auditorium. ident Marion L. Burton will issue a
In addition to the songs given by the proclamation to that effect early in
entire club, there will be solos, both the week.
vocal and instrumental, quartettes, Lieutenants of the sophomore class
and several selections by the Girls' for the Spring games include Herbert
A andolin club. Among those who will Dunphy, '23E, George Tramp, '23E,
appear in solo numbers are Mildred Wm. J. VanOrden, '23, Thomas J.
Chase, '22, Josephine Connable, '23, Lynch, '23E, Victor H. Method, '23,
Florence Herrick, '23, and Marie Hey- Theodore P. Banks, '23, Franklin C.
er, '23. Cappon, '23E, Wm. J. Piper, '23, Rich-
Under the direction of Miss Nora ard Rowland, '23, and Ellis Hunt, '23.
Crane Hunt, the Glee club has a per-
sonnel of 80 members. Although no Parent-Teacher Association to Meet
concerts have been given in Ann Ar- Mrs. Louis Karpinski will give a
bor since 1917, the girls have appeared talk on her trip to Washington at the
in concerts in Jackson and Detroit and meeting of the Parent-teacher associa-
have assisted in several programs tion of the Ann Arbor high school and
here. A concert was given Friday the central eighth grade at 7:30
night at Northern High school, De- o'clock Tuesday night in Pattengill
troit. auditorium. This will be the last
Proceeds of the concert are to go meeting of the association this year.
to the fund for the proposed Women's There will be brief reports of com-
Original List of Candidates Is Altered
by Petitions and With-
FIVE MEN NOW IN FIELD
FOR PRESIDENCY OF UNION
Due to the fact that the Sunday sup-
plement of The Daily goes to press a
day or two before the news section
several changes were made in the list
of candidates fob offices at the All-
campus election next Wednesday
which do not appear in the supple-
George Reindel Jr., '22, is an addi-
tional nominee for recording secre-
tary of the Union, his name having
been placed on the ballot yesterday by
petition. Henry A. McCown, '22L, has
been nominated for jaw vice-president
of the Union, and Edward F. 'Moore,
'22E, is a candidate for engineering
Two for Councilman
Warren V. R. Gilbert, '22E, and W.
W. Gower, '23, have been nominated for
Student councilman-at-large. Archie
D. McDonald, '22L, and R. Emerson
Swart, '22E, have withdrawn, their
names. Edward F. Moore, '22E, has
taken Swart's plaec on the ballot.
George W. Welsh, '22, has taken the
place of Hugh Hitchcock, '22, as nom-
inee of the junior lit class for Stu-
dent councilman. Preston H. Scott,
'22, is also a candidate.
John Ross, '23E, will be a candidate
of the sophomore engineering class
for the Student council in place of
James E. Johns, '23E.
Renaud Sherwood, '22, will not run
for a place on the Board in Control
of Student Publications, and B. P.
Campbell, '22, announces that he will
not be a candidate for Congregational
vice-president of the S. C. A.
Candidates for the presidency of the
Union now are: Edwin A. Krueger,
'21E, Archie D. MacDonald, '22L, Floyd
A. Sergeant, '22, R. Emerson Swart,
'22E, and John M. Winters, '22L. For
recording secretary the candidates
are: Robert F. Barie Jr., '22, Frank
H. Lee Jr., '22, and George Reindel
For law vice-president the candi-
dates are: Henry A. McCown, '22L,
Richey B. Reavill, '22L, and Harry C.
Wilson, '22L. For engineering vice-
president: Edward F. Moore, '22E, has
been nominated by petition.
Unsettled; Followed by Showers in
Prof. George W. Patterson, of the
mechanical engineering department,
will be the representative of the Un-
iversity at the inauguration of James
Rowland Angell as president of Yale
university on June 22.
Professor Patterson was also the
delegate of the University at the time
when T. Hadley, the retiring head of
Yale, was inducted into office,
Prof. Henry E. Riggs, of the civil
engineering department, will also be
present as the official delegate of the
University at the inauguration of E.
H. Lindley as president of the Univer-
sity of Kansas. The inauguration will
take place during 'the commencement
week in 'June. Professor *Riggs is a
graduate of the University of Kansas
of the class of 1886.
.freshmen To Be
Guests Of Union
A t ""Hullabaloo"
"Hullabaloo" is the name the enter-
tainment committee of the Union has
given to the All-freshman smoker
which will take place next Tuesday
evening in the main assembly hall at
After the freshman pep meeting in
the Natural Science auditorium, the
men will march to the Union in a
body, headed by the freshman band.
At the door of the assembly hall at the
Union every freshman will be given a
"Hulabaloo" tag on which to write his
The program of the smoker will in-
clude a saxaphone duet, several num-
bers by the Freshman Glee club, a
dance by "Salome" direct from Egypt,
and a very special surprise number.
Some member of the faculty will also
give a short talk.
The whole thing will be free, the
freshmen being the guests of the
ARCHITECT STUDENTS TO'
SPEND SUMMTXER IN FRANCE
Word has just been received by the
College of Architecture that three of
its students have been selected to go
to France this summer as members
of the American students' reconstruc-
tion unit. They will spend their sum-
mer in aiding French architects to
rebuild cities and buildings destroyed
during the war. The work is under
the direction of the French ministry
of the ,devastated regions and will be
The men selected from a list of
seven applicants are - R. V. Gay,
'21A, A. A. Roemer, '21A, and H. W.
CHIlCAGO -SURPRISES BY HOLDING
MICHIGAN TO 7 TO B COUNT;
O HIO SUCCUMBS IN DULm
CONTEST IS CLOSE,; , HAMMER
THROW, LAST EVENT, DE-
CIDES FINAL SCORE
HILL OF OHIO STATE
HIGH POINT WINNER
Distance Races, Shot Put, and Pole
Vault Work Out Unusual; f
Butler Loses 440
By T. W. Sargent, Jr..
Columbus, Ohio, May 7.-Michigan
defeated Ohio State 69 to 66 in a track
meet here today, which was close
from the first. With. only a few points
difference at any time, the score was
often tied, and not until the last
event, the hammer throw, was the
Hill, of Ohio, was high scorer with
12 points through a first in the high
hurdle , a tie for first in the pole
vault, and a second in the low hurdl-
es. With ten points won by firsts- in
the 100 and 220, Simmons of Michigan
went a few inches beyond his Con-
Stincheomb Wins Hurdles
Pete Stinchcomb with 23 feet 1 inch,
beat Cruickshank who scored first in
the low hurdles, -second in the broad
jump, and third in the high barriers,
and gave the best record of the meet.
Twice Cruickshank did more than 23
feet 8 inches, but he barely fouled
The half mile, mile, two mile, shot
put, and pole vault, while close did
not bring out exceptional performanc-
es. Cruickshank ran a nice low bar-
rier race in 25 3-5, and Hill was
closely pushed by second. He ran two
beautiful races. With the aid of a
brisk win, he did the 220 in 21 3-5, ty-
ing the Conference record, and the 100
in 10 fiat with two watches showing
Boxed by the Ohio quarter milers,'
Captain Butler was barely beaten by
Pittinger at the finish, and he came
back half an hour later with a second
in the half. Walker signalized his re-
turn by jumping six feet, one for a
victory over Moorehead. In the jav-
elin, Hoffman broke the Ohio record
and Sargent and Cruickshank in the
Stipe Breaks Tie
Stipe's heave of 114 feet 11 inches!
in the hammer broke the tie at the
end and gave the Wolverines the meet.
White, Ohio, was second with 110, and
Dunne was third.
100 yard dash-Won by Simmons,
(M), second, Moorehead (0); third,
Locke (O). Time 10 seconds.
Shot put-Stipe (M), White (0), tied
for first; Hoover (O), third. Distance,
39 'feet, 6 1-2 inches.
Mile run-Won by Ferguson (0);
second, Burkholder (M); third, Aldor-
fer (O). Time, 4 minutes, 39 seconds.
Pole vault-Naylor (M), Hill (O),
tied for first; third, Frankenburg.
Height, 11 feet.
440 yard dash-Won by Pittinger
(Continued on Page Six)
YESTERDAY'S CONTESTS r
Urbana, Ill. - Overcoming Ohio
State's 4 run lead, the University of
Illinois got 5 runs on 4 singles and
4 errors and won the Conference
baseball game by the final score of 7
to 4. Score:
Illinois...........00 1 0 5 0 0 1 0
Minneapolis - Iowa State college
team defeated the University of Min-
nesota on field and track here today,
84 to 56. Iowa took 9 of the 16 firsts.
,South Bend-Illinois defeated Notre'
Dame in a dual track meet today, 73
1-2 to 52.4-2-.
FOR MICHIGAN IN SIX'I
VISITORS HOLD TIE
TILL END OF EIG
Schultz, Dixon, and Liverane
Down Box for Wolverine
Michigan and Chicago playe
and neck through nine innin
weird listless baseball, befo:
Wolverines, with one out in the
managed to squeeze Jack Perr
the plate on Karpus' long hit
with the winning run. The fina
was 7 to 6.
Michigan was painly overco
and after winning the game
first two innings, when four rui
counted, proceeded to boot th
test away by a combinationt o
baseball and hits. The infield
the usual snap which chara
Michigan fielding, and the team
ed a tendency to let down w
bat after the first group of ru
been scored. Carelessness los
igan chances to score in the
lC. Dixon opened for Chicag
clean single to center off MV
who started on the mound for
sity. The next three men ws
outs. For Michigan Perrin
with two out, and scored whe
leford tripled to right. Mich
lowed this advantage with a c
three runs in the last half of
ond on passes to Vick, Dixon,
Boven, mixed with singles 1
son, Uteritz, and Perrin.
With this advantage Mich
gan to loaf with the result
Maroons collcted two runs
third. Gubbins hit for a sac
walked, and Fedor was safe
Boven's error. Chemicek se
first two with a single to righ
Neither team scored again
sixth when Chicago gained a
three runs. Yardley opened
iod with a single, and Palmer
when Karpus mussed up his
er. The chance was a hart
field. Pierce, the best Maroo:
from -an all-around standpoi
ly ruined Michigan hopes by
to right, and scoring Yard
Peirce was out at the' pl
he tried to score on Schultz'
er, and Fryer forced Schult
second. Dixon scored Fryer
triple, ater Gubbins had
Fedor went out, Uteritz to
Local Churches Honor Mlother 's
Day, Prepare Special Programs
Special. devotions in honor of
Mothers' day will be the rule at to-
day's services in Ann Arbor church-
es. Practically without exception, the
religious organizations wjkl hold some
sort of services to' make the day of
real value in the religious life of the
The subject of the 10:30 o'clock
services at -the Congregational church
"The Re-appraisal of Mothers' Day",
followed by the University Student
forum at noon with an address by Dr.
Henry Walker, of the University of
Chicago, on "Contributions of the Pil-
grim Faith to American Life".
"Mothers' Day" is the pastor's sub-
ject at the First Methodist church
morning services. At 7:30 o'clock in
the evening he will discuss "The Per-
sonal Religion of Frederick Amiel".
Dr. Henry M. McCandliss, chief sur-
geon at the Presbyterian hospital at
Hainan, China, will give the address
at 10:30 o'clock at the Presbyterian
church. Prof. W. D. Henderson will
give his second address on "What
Stukdents Should Read" at noon and
the meeting of the Young People's so-
ciety at 6:30 o'clock will hold a dis-
cussion of "Mothers' Day".
Rev. Sidney Robin, of the Unitar-
ian church, will have as his topic
at the 10:30 o'clock services " A Mod-
ern Man's Loyalty". The Young Peo-
ple's meetings at 5:45 and 6:30 o'clock
will be held as usual.'
"Mary and Modern Mothers" will be
discussed by Rev. 3. M. Wells at the
10:30 o'clock services of the First
Baptist church, the Guild class ands
men's forum being held at noon, and a
Guild meeting at 6:30 o'clock.
Episcopal Topic Announced
At St. Andrew's Episcopal church
the rector will discuss the subject
"Honor Thy Father and Thy Moth-
er" at 10:30 o'clock. At 4:30 o'clock
the curate will speak on "How Let-
ters Found a Place in the Christian
A Mothers' day service will be held
at 10:30 o'clock at the Church of
Christ (Disciples), the subject at the
7:30 o'clock service being "Conver-
sion - What Is It?"
The student pastor will preach at
10:30 o'clock at the Trinity Lutheran
church, special services for Mothers'
day being held.
Services in English will be held at
the Zion Lutheran church at 7:30
o'clock preceded at 10:30 o'clock in
the morning by a pre-confirmation
Michigan Wakes Up
This served to wake Michigan
the state of lethargy which the
run lead had caused, and the W
ines tied the score in the last b
the sixth. Vick was hit with a
ed ball, after Genehach flew ou
Klein vindicated Coach Fisher's
ment when, pinch hitting for S
he singled sharply to right. 1
4lso singled, scoring both of the
igan base runners.
With Dixon in the box for C
and LiveranceY throwing for
igan, both teams played better b
the rest of the game.
Perrin Wins by Bunt
Perrin won the game for Mi
in the last frame, when he cros
the Maroon infield by bunting
Shackleford, on his second al
sacrificed him to second, and F
rose to the occasion with a long
to left field, scoring Perrin wi
Liverance was by far the m
fective Michigan hurler, and'h
Maroons safely in hand after h
up the mound duty. C. Dixor
played a clever game on first fc
cago proved himself the best
visiting pitchers. Peirce cut a
eral extra-base drives by sens
catches in left field.
Chicago ........0 0 2 0 04 0
Michigan .......1 3 0 0 0 2 0
_. r i
mittees and the election of officers for'
Chicago-The University of Wiscon-
sin defeated the University of Chica-
go in a dual track meet today, 1051