Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 28, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-28

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

1w igan











and Karpus broke up
Ohio ball game in the
esterday after two Were
[ohnny smashed one to
for three bases and Joe!
with a hot, sizzling
vew feet left of second
t in the winning run of

Memorial day exercises for men
who died in service will be held next
Monday, when an impressive program,
is planned for the forenoon. Final
details were arranged yesterday.
Veterans, nurs, and men of the
marine and R. T. C. corps will
march in units in the parade which
will leave at 10 o'clock from Hill
auditorium for Ferry field, where the
services will be held.
A review of the parade will. be
held in front of the Union after the
ceremonies at Ferry field. Ex-service
men in local hospitals will be taken
in automobiles to the services.
First Day Eliminations in Intercol-
legiate Track and Field
Contests Run Off
(By Associated Press)
Cambridge, Mass., May 27. - The
athletes of Harvard university, com-
peting on their own grounds today,
led a field of 29 colleges in qualifica-
tions for the finals competition to-
morrow in the annual Intercollegiate
Track and Field championship.
The small gr'oup of athletes who

gan's enthusiastic rooters, go-
d over this almost unexpected
warmed onto the field, lifted
md Karpus to their shoulders,
'ried the two to the clubhouse.
almost took the laurels undi-
in his long blow, but playing
he drew up at third, where he
for Joe to deliver.
Both Teams Play Well
Wolverines played perfect ball)
Liverance and Schultz, keep-
Buckeyes close to the sacks
vcrhbv holdinz dolwn the visitors'

Athletic Association and University
Senate Appoint Electors to
Award Honor
Elton E. Wieman, '21, athlete and
student, has been awarded the Con-
ference meal by the committee se-
lected by the Board in Control of
Athletics and the University Senate.
The directors of the Big Ten Con-
ference give these medals annually
to the man selected for athletic and
scholastic merits at each of the
schools in the Conference.
Committee Picks
Technically the President of, the
University makes the nomination.
However, 'it has been left to the
Board in Control of Athletics to pass
upon the athletic record, and to the
University Senate to pass upon the
scholastic 'record of the men. The
Board in Control of Athletics chose
Prof. R. W. Aigler, Prof. W. A. Fray-
er, Prof. L; M. Gram, and Prof. Clar-
ence T. Johnston to make its selec-
tion, and the University Senate desig-
nated the same group.
Wieman has distinguished himself
as a football player,. and is well
known over the country. He was
captain-elect of the Varsity for the
season of 1918, but his enlistment in
the army prevented him from taking
the position. Upo returning to the
University he again took up football
and made, an enviable record last
Elected to Phi Beta Kappa
As a scholar, Wieman has won dis-
tinction. It will be recalled that he
was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, na-
tional honorary scholastic fraternity,-
this spring. He also took a promi-
nent part in student affairs, serving
as a membeV on numerous commit-
"It was a perfectly clear case, and
the decision was not hard to make,"
said one of the members of the, com-
mittee yesterday. "Wieman, has made
an enviable record in athletics and
schoarship and is deserving of re-
ognition." -
This is the third medal to be
awarded since Michigans' return to
the' Conference. In 1918 Alan W.
Boyd, '21L, was accorded the honor,
but no medal was given in 1919. Last
year Carl Johnson, '20, was selected.
An attempt is being made to ar-
range for a formal presentation of
the medal to Wieman at a later date.
Yesterday 's Games

Carl Lundgren Brings Illinois Team
Here Today For Critical Bail Game

Michigan will entertain Coach Carl
Lundgren and his quad of Illinois
baseball players here today, and first
place in the Conference win column
hangs as a prize of the party. The
game will begin at 2:30 o'clock.
Dixon and Jackson, star boxmen of
the opposing teams, will probably be
called upon for mound dutyi by their
respective coaches. Dixon has a bril-
liant record for the past season be-
hind him, but as Jackson has proved
himself a hurler of exceptional abil-
ity, there is little to choose between
the two men. If the pitchers that
Lundgren has developed at Illinois are
up to the standard of those that he
turned out here, Michigan men real-
ize that any' Illinois boxman will be
hard to beat.
After the terrific battle that Ohio
State gave'the Wolverines yesterday
there is no danger of overconfidence
in - the Fisher camp. Friday should


for two bobbies by Bliss
not aid in the scoring, the
well in the field.
ek Shares Holors.
that the Wolverinps ha
nding star, except, perhap
r, would be. doing the othe
injustice. With three hit
at bat, one a terrific thre
putouts- without a .slip, an
Oase, Shackleford was th
g luminary with Karpus an
ng him hard. Joe drove ou
1 four attempts, knocked i
g run, and played a prett
ird, while Ernie help up hi
ell -and on a pretty pla
off McNulty who tried .t
in the tenth.

d crossed the country to carry the col-
d ors of California on Eastern field tied
with the University of Pennsylvania
for second rank in the qualification
, round, each advancing 10 men. Le-
y land Stanford with an even smaller
y group of contestants was high in the
day's ranking, placing 7 men in the
d same group with Princeton and Cor-

serve to bring Michigan to the point
of perfection for the game today.
The Lineups
Illinois. Michigan
Mee, ss Uteritz, 2b
Dougherty, c Van Boven, ss
McCurdy, lb Perrin, of0
Vogel, cf Shackleford, lb
Hellstrom, 2b Karpus, 3b
Peden, If Klein, rf
Johnson, rf Genebach, If.
Stewart, 3b Vick, c
Jackson, p Dixon, p
Barnes, p Schultz,p
Today will also have an added In-
terest as it is to be "Carl Lundgren
day" and the University will turn out
to honor the Illinois' coach, who for
six years directed the Michigan base-
ball teams. At yesterday's game a
large collection was taken up in the
stands by the "M" men and the com-
mittee in charge plans on presenting
the ,coach with a fitting present.


scoring was opened in the first
hiigan when Perrin singled with
. After steeling second, Shack-
slammed one between first and
which scored Jack. Until the
th'e fifth no more runs were
although both nines were con-
with the beal.
Uteritz, first up, lined one over
which would have gone for a
except for McNulty's knocking
1 down with his bare hand and
the second sacker to first.
Fish elected to catc~h Uteritz at
on Van Boven's sacrifice, both
higan runners were called safe,
rrin then'advanced them a base
sacrifice, Shackleford then got
ond hit, driving in both men.
ickeyes Get Two in Eighth
State came back in the seventh
run. Things looked had when
singled and Henderson doubled
men on second and on third.
inned. On a long sacrifice fly
ffman, Slyker scored, but Fish1
ied to Genebach. Not content
is counter, the Buckeyes added
ore in the eighth, tying the
McNulty doubled, Bliss tripled,
yker brought in Bliss with a
In the tenth they also threat-
hen McNulty walked, was sac-'
to second, got to third on an
out, but he was out on a close
n when he tried to steal the
Almost Score in Eighth
ie last of the eighth, Michigan
scored, but nice fielding by
cept the Wolverines from the
Karpus and Klein singled in
ion. Genebach sent a slow
to the third baseman and he was
t first. On this play, however,
endeavored to score, and was
at home while Klein going to
was also nipped for the third

Supplementing the exhibit which is
now on display in Memorial hall,'the
Library is showing a collection of
Oriental books and manuscripts, also
owned by Mr. A. M. Tod'd, of Kala-
mazoo. This exhibit will be found
in the first floor corridor during the
next three weeks.
Show Persian Poetry
The majority of the manuscripts
are Persian, and include writings of
seevral famous Persian poets-among
otheris, the - Shahnama by Firdawsi,
called the "Epic of the Kings", and
the masterpiece of Persian literature;,
the Bustan (Orchard) and Gulistan
(Rose Garden) of Sa'di', who lived in
the thirteenth century; and the Di-
wan, or collection of short odes or
sonnets o Hafiz, composed' in the
fourteenth century, and copied 1655
and 1685 in the manuscripts shown
The group which has attracted
much attention by those who have
seen the collection is the one com-
posed of religious manuscripts. The
Koran is shown 'in an Arabic manu-
script, and also lithographed in Ara-
bic, Persian and Hindustani. There
are three specimens of Pali, the class-
ical language of Buddhism, written
on lacquered 'palm-leaves, enriched
with gold, two of them the Kamma-
Vacha, or Buddhist book of Offices of
the clergy, the other, the Psalm of
the Buddhist monks ard nuns. There
is also shown a Hebrew roll, many
feet long, written on goat-skin, of the
Haphtaroth, or portion of the Proph-
etical books to be read in the Syna-
Christian Scripts, Also
An Armenian manuscript of the
Gospels, written about 1632, has a re-
markable set of -12 full-page colored
scenes from the life of Christ, on. a
gold background. A marked con-
trast is furnished in the heavy black
characters used in an Ethiopic manu-
script of the Gospel of John, written;
on vellum about 1800.
There are also manuscripts in
Turkish and in Hindi, the modern
dialect of Northern India, the latter,
illustrated with 30 brilliant minia-

Mime. Margaret Matzenauer, Con.-
tralto, Hans Kindler, 'Cellist,
Agree to Come
Several notable musicians have al-
ready been secured for the next year's
Matinee Musicale concert series. Dur-t
ing the past year the concerts on this
series have been extremely popular,
and the 1921-1922 series should prove
equally so.
Contralto Has Good Record 1
In October Mme. Margaret Matze-
nauer, leading contralto with the Met-
tropolitan Opera company, will singc
here. She is said to be the world's
greatest contralto, a great artist both
in the opera and on recital pro-1
grams. She received her musical ed-
ucation in Europe, where her father
was director of the Royal Theater or-4
chestra and her mother an opera
singer. In 1911 at the request of the
Metropolitan Opera company, she"
came to America, making her debut
as Amneris in the "Aida". Since that,
time she has made an enviable ree-
ord in New York opera and on te
concert stage throughout the coun-
try. ,
Noted 'Cellist Coming
Hans Kindler, 'cellist, is another
artist ,engaged for this series and
will appear in November. He was
born in Holland and. received his
musical education in Holland and Ger-
many, proving his artistry by his con-
tinued success. Celebrated compos-
ers have been inspired by Kindler's
art to write especially for the 'cello.
Kindler came to America in 1914,
find because of the war remained
here, accepting a position with the
Philadelphia orchestra. He Eesigned
his position at the close of the 1919-
1920 season to devote all his time
to the giving of concert performances.
Huneker says of him, "I do not ex-
pect every other pianist to be an
Olympian like Joseph Hofmann nor
do i look forward to hearing dupli-
Cates of Elman sor Heifetz, Pablo
Casals, or Has Kindler".
Pianists of Note to Appear
The January concert will be given
by the Detroit Symphony String
quartet with Ossip Gabilowitsch,
pianist, as soloist. Both the quartet
and Mr. Gabilowitsch appeared here
in separate concerts last season and
their success and popularity is the
reason for their re-appearanc.
Another artist to perform next sea-
son is Harold Bauer, pianist.' This
musician has played extensively both
in the United States and in Europe
and has been heard in South Ameri-
ca, Australia, and New Zealand.
Everywhere he has met with suc-
cess. He is said to interpret the com-
positions which he plays in such a
way that he has an extraordinary ap-
peal to the public at large as well as
to the teacher and musician.
Yale Defeats Waseda
New Haven, May 27.-Yale defeat-
ed Waseda University in a fast game
her oar 5'to i1.

Cabinet Decides on New Measures
Against Revolutionary
Fo es
London, May 27. - The cabinet has
decided to send large reinforcements
to Ireland and it is rumored that new
measures are to be adopted against
the republican forces in the South
and West, according to an announce-
ment by the London Times.
A large number of mobile troops,
the newspaper says,, are to be em-
ployed in a systematic "roundup of
rebels" over large areas, but, it adds,
the details have not been settled, and,
owing to the continuance of a state
of emergency due to the industrial
trouble and the need of. sending
troops to Silesia it is difficult to
spare troops at present.
S. C. A. President
Anknounces Cabinet
Hugh W. Hitchcock, president of the
Student Christiana Association, has
announced the names of the men who
will serve in his cabinet for thei com-
ing year. The following were tender-
ed positions:
Leon E. Grubaugh, '22, Ora W.
Rush, '22, John A. Bacon, '23, James
G. Frey, '22, Bennett F. Avery, '23,
Vernon F. Hillery, '23, .Edward Lam-
brecht, '23, Thomas E. Dewey, '23,
Frederick Worcester, '22, Emerson
Swart, '22, and Stanley S. Kresge, '22.
Two more appointments are to Abe
made at a later date.

Fee for Late Registration- Raised
$t; Official Uniform for R. 0. T. C.
A reorganization of the departme
of education into a separate school
education was authorized by t
Board of Regents at their May mee
ing yesterday. The change is to i
come effective July 1. Prof. A. S. Wh
ney, who has been head of the d
partemnt of education for a numb
of years, was made acting dean a'
President Marion L. Burton was a
thorized to secure a permanent de
for the school.
Physieal Director to Be Picked
The Regents considered the propo
ed director of physical education a
final selection of a mane to fill the i
sition was left to President Burt
ard Regent James O. Murfin, of I
A budget of $3,772,279.53 for t
academic year 1921-22 was adopte
This sum is $374,699.87 more than t
budget for the present year. T
Summer session budget for ea
year is included In these figures, i
they do not include the hospital bi
The Board approved the action
the faculties of the literary and de
tal colleges amending the list of r
quired courses In the combined cur
culum in letters and dental surge:
A plan was adopted for correlati
instruction for social service wor
ers and for providing speciali2
traing for them in the literary c
lege. The Regents authorized the
tablishment of a two year course
dental hygienics- leading to a cert
cate of dental hygienist. Under a la
of the Michigan legislature passed
1919 only women who are 20 yea
of age and high school graduates a
eligible to hold such positions.
Approve Safety Move
Approval was given to a commu
cation from the Detroit board of e
ucation, the Detroit police depa
ment, and the Detroit Automob
club asking for instruction in safe
education. The communication pr
posed courses in industrial accide
prevention, highway safety, fire p
vention;, dilase prev'ention, at
teachers' courses in safety engine

National League
Pittsburgh 5, Cincinnati 4.
St. Louis 10, 'Chicago 7.
New York 9, Boston 8.
Philadelphia 6, Brooklyn 5.

American League
Chicago 3, Detroit 1.
New York 11, Washington 4.
Cleveland 10, St. Louis 8.


The following telegram was re-
ceived by The Daily yesterday
from Ithaca:
"My Deaf Friends: Your let-
ters were most heartily welcom-
ed and are responsible in no
small measure for my speedy re-
covery. I will admit that I was
under the weather especially
when I was under the chloro-
form. Would sure like to write
every ooze of you personally for
your remembrance. No letters
have been more greatfully re-
ceived. Well, friends, thanking
you again for your many -kind
nesses, I remain, as ever, your
Michigan friend,

Results of physical examinations of
second year students indicate a
marked improvement both in the state
of health and in tite physiques of the
men examined up to the present time,
'according to Dr. Warren L. Forsythe,
director of the University health serv-
In every case, the sophomore 'men
have gained in weight. Other favor-
able improvements due to dental
work and the removal of tonsils are
in evidence. A chart of the examina-
tion results will not be tabulated for
some time, but indications point to
no great diversion from the results
of other years.
Prof. A. E. White, director of the
department of industrial research,
gave an address yesterday in Daven-
port, Ia., before the local chapter of
the American Society for Steel Treat
ing, of which he is the national pres-
ident, in a joint meeting with the lo-
cal chakters of the American Socie-'
ty of Mechanical Engineers and the
Army Ordinance association. Profes-
sor White gave addresses Wednesday
in Milwaukee, Wis., and Thursday in
Minneapolis, Minn., before local chap-
ters of the American Society for Steel

Dean M. E. Cooley, of the enginee
ing college, pointed out to the R
gents that courses looking to the pr
vention of industrial and highway a
cidents have been given in his d
partmuent for a number of years, whi
Dean Victor C. Vaughan, of the Me
Ical school, called attention to t
fact Vat he has for a long time 'gi
en courses in disease preventik
These courses will be amplified
keeping with the suggestions of t
Late Entrance Fee Raised
The Regents passed a resolutic
requiring that students who fail
complete registration before the fil
day of school next fall be charged
fee of $5 for late entrance. In e
ceptional cases this fee may be r
mitted. An, officialuniform for t
University R. 0. T. C. was authorizE
Kemp Keena, '20, was appointed a
sistant director of the University E
tension service with the rank of a
sistant professor. Prof. Clifford
(Continued on Page Six)

Parking will be prohibit
State street between North
versity avenue and Ferry
also all intersections In fi
the Michigan Union durin
parade Monday, Decoration

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan