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May 31, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-31

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~r Lw 43a





ANYrwaC a

Y i


Athltic frentors
Honored At Game
In honor of the men who have so
ably directed Michigan athletics dur-
ing the past year, yesterday was set
aside as "Coach day", and the Uni-
versity showed its appreciation of the
splendid work accomplished by its
Varsity mentors.


Scenery Arrives
For Alas ques 'Play



to Have Given Free
s to Every

(By Associated Press)
Washington, May 30.-The national
Memorial ceremonies for AmeTican
war dead were colored by a new touch
of international ceremony at services
held in Arlington cemetery under the
lead of President Harding.
Speaking in the Arlington ampithe-
ater to veterans of three wars and to
a distinguished company of officials
and diplomatists, the President spoke
to representatives of the nations on
the cause of freedom and civilization
and promised that the United States
never would fail to measure up to
every demand presented to it in be-
half of civilization. By striking
across the sea in the World War he
declared America had shown again
her faith in free institution for peo-
ple everywhere.
"Wherever men are free," said the
President, "they are wont ,to give
thought to our country's services and
freedom's cause. Today the sons and
daughters, of other lands are placing
with loving hands their laurels on
America's graves. Our Memorial day
has become an international occasion;"
At the conclusion of the address Sir
Auckland Geddes, the British ambas-
sador, seconded the sentiment by plac-
ing' on the American flag beside the
President a wreath of roses presented
by the people of the United Kingdom
and the Dominion "in undimmed mem-
ory of the sacrifices that America has
made for individual liberty."
In special reference to the World
War, President Harding declared Am-
erica had opened the door to free in-
stitutions in the countries against,
which we fought, and had given oppor-
tunities "for planting democracies
where absolutism had held sway and
making her people supreme."
He added that the troubled state as
condition abroad still made it doubtful
whether a vanquished people would
appease an opportunity and would
"pay the price required, to maintain
the freedom to which the door has
been opened."
The exercises at Arlington, with a
back ground of thousands of flags,
decorating graves formed the center
of the capitol Memorial day ceremony
though various smaller gatherings;
were held in other parts of the city.
Speedway Races
At Indianapolis
Won By kfilton

Before the game yesterday after-
noon, the large crowd assembled wit-
nessed the presentation of watches to
three of the coaches, accompanied by
short speeches from men prominent
in Michigan athletics. The presenta-
tion to Philip G. Bartelme, director
of athletics, was made by R. Jerome
Dunne, '22, and Angus G. Goetz, '22M,
made the presentation speech in which
he praised the work Mr. Bartelme has
done during his years here, and told
of the great loss Michigan would sus-
tain by his resignation. A. J. Kar-
pus, '21E, presented Coach E. J. Math-
er with his watch, and Lawrence C.
Butler, '21, represented the track men
in honoring Coach Stephen J. Far-
rell. Both men were highly compli-
mented on their work here.
It is the intention of those in
charge of 'the affair that "Coach day"
shall become an established custom
here, and that every year the Univer-
sity shall give some small token of
its appreciation to those men who aid
Michigan so much in turning out its
championship teams.
Penn University Man to Talk Thurs-
day on Cipher Manuscripts
Recently Discovered


Teams Alternate Lead Entire Game;
Karpus' Single in Final
Wins FrayJ
It took just 5 hours and .15 min-!
utes of hectic baseball for Michigan
to snatch a 9 to 8 victory from Wis-
consin yesterday. For 18 innings the
two teams seesawed back and forth,
holding alternate advantages, until.
Joe Karpus drove a single through
the infield, scoring Van Boven with
the winning tally.
To Karpus must fall the lion's
share of the honors, for the fighting
third sacker, sent to the mound in the#

Team Won
Illinois .........10
Wisconsin .......7
Ohio State.......6
Iowa ..........2
Northwestern .... 2





this decision but renewed
test under protest.
Neither side scored again
fifteenth, when Dixon began

the con-
until the
to weak-


Scenery for "The Importance of Be-
ing Earnest", to *be produced by
Masques tomorrow night at the Whit-
ney theater, has arrived and will be
erected today for dress rehearsal to-
night. O. W. Davis, of Detroit, who
painted the scenes, will be in charge
of the work. Tickets for the produc-
tion will be on sale at Graham's to-
day and at the Whitney tomorrow. It
will be open to both men and women.
"I anticipate no difficulty in the
final rehearsal," said Prof. J.. Raleigh
Nelson, director, yesterday. "The cast
has worked faithfully for eight weeks
and showed especial finish after all
day practice yesterday. Each member
seems well suited to her part and
there is no reason why we should
not have an even greater success than
in former productions.
"We have put a great deal of time3
and expense upon this play and feel
the great importance of making a
success of this, our first attempt at
giving a play in the commercial thea-
ter. Beside the excellence of the
play and the cast I wish to call at-
tention to the scenery, which Is the
most unique set ever used in an am-}
ateur production in Ann Arbor."

President - emeritus Hutchins
Tribute to Dead of
Late War
Michigan's veterans in the '
war and her hero dead were ho
in memorial services held yest
morning at Ferry field. City o:
zations representing the service
paid tribute to the soldier dea
services held at the courthouse s
in front of the Soldiers' and Sa
monument, while committees
the Legion and Legion aux
dropped flowers from the Broa
bridge onto the waters of the I
in memory of the 'dead sailors

Prof.. William R. Newbold, of the
philosophy department of the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, will lecture on
"The Voynich Roger Bacon Manu-
script" at 4:15 o'clock Thursday aft-
ernoon in' Natural Science audito-
A small quarto manuscript written
in cipher and profusely illustrated
with drawings was discovered and
purchased by Wilfrid M. Voynich, of
London and New York, who has at-
tributed it upon good evidence to Rog-
er Bacon, the famous English philoso-
pher and scientist of the thirteenth
century. Pbrtions of the text as de-
ciphered by Professor Newbold con-
firm this opinion. The drawings prove
that the author possessed a micro-
scope of high power and a telescope,
and that with their aid he saw and
drew celestial and anatomical ob-
jects 'which, so far as it is at present
known, had never before been seen
by the human eye and were not again
to be seen for centuries.
Professor Newbold will describe the
manuscript, will exhibit upon the
screen the more important drawings,
and will indicate their importance to
the history of the medical and physi-
cal sciences. Professor Newbold has
delivered this lecture in several large
cities, such as New York, Chicago,
and Philadelphia, and according to
Prof. Claude H. Van Tyne, of the his-
tory department, has been received
enthusiastically wherever he has

first half of the sixteenth after the
regular pitching staff had been used
in an attempt to turn the Cardinals
back, held the enemy in check for
three innings and was himself respon-
sible for the winning run.
Tie Score Twice
Captain Van Boven and Jack Per-
rin share the glory with Karpus as it
was Perrin's homerun in the last half
of the ninth that tied the score and
sent the game into extra innings. Van
Boven's contribution came in the six-
teenth in the shape of a circuit smash
that scored Uteritz ahead of him with
the tying runs. This was the turning
point of the game, for after this the'
flying Wolverines were never headed.
Schultz and Christianson were the
first nominees for mound duty. The
Michigan hurler showed from the first
that he was not in top form although
he might have weathered the storm
had he been accorded airtight sup-
port. Williams, the Wisconsin lead-
off man, was passed and Lyman
promptly sacrificed him to second.
Farrington was safe on a fielder's
choice and when Vick threw wild to
third to catch Williams the Badger
scored with the first run of the game.
Schultz, injected another walk here
and then settled down and struck out
the next two batsmen. Michigan's first
inning was uneventful except for Per-
rin's first hit and the side was re-
tired without a run.
Badgers Score in Third
Schultz was in trouble again in the
third inning when the Badgers manu-I
factured two passes and two errors,
into a run. During these early stagesI
of the game the Michigan infield seem-j
ed to be up in the air, Uteritz, Shac-
kleford, and Van Boven making some
costly, misplays. It was the third inn-
ing that the opposition fell on Schultz
with a vengeance. After Reudiger
had grounded out to Van Boven, Snow
and Christianson singled in succes-
sion and Williams was given his sec-
ond base on balls. At this juncture
Liverance was called to the mound,
and when the Badgers attempted the
squeeze play, let Lyman's bunt roll
through him scoring Snow. Farring-
ton was. struck out and Elliott pass-
ed, forcing in another run. J. Wil-
liams rolled' to Karpus, closing the
inning. Michigan came back in the
fifth with two runs. Vick singled to
right field but was forced at second
by Liverance. Uteritz was hit by a
pitched ball and Van Boven drew a ,
walk, filling the bases. Perrin sin-
gled to right scoring Liverance and
Uteritz, but when Van Boven attempt-
ed to count on the play he was
thrown out at the plate by severalF
feet. Shackleford popped 'a foul fly
to Davey, closing the inning.
Ninth Inning Exciting
At the beginning of the exciting
ninth inning Michigan was trailing
her opponent by one run and after
Van Boven had been retired by Pad-
dock, who took up the pitching duties
for Wisconsin in the sixth inning,
even the most strong hearted among
the fans had given up hope. Perrin
stepped into this breach with a
scorching drive .down the right fieldf
line which from the-stands had all the
appearances of a foul ball. Umpire
Brown ruled the hit fair, however, but
when Perrin was thrown out at the
plate a lengthy wrangle ensued which
finally developed that, as the ball
had rolled out of the umpire's line:
of vision, the baserunner was entitled
to a home run, which gave Michigani
the tying tally. Wisconsin was onI
the point of leaving the 'field afterI

en and R. Williams singled to cen-
ter to open the inning. Hardell got
a life on a fielder's choice and went
1 to third a moment later on Farring-
ton's two ply drive to right. Elliott
was intentionally passed, his fifth
walk of the day, filling the bases. J.
Williams singled to center scoring
Hardell and Farrington. Davey roll-
ed out to Van Boven and Ruediger
closed the inning with a long fly to
With the game apparently lost,
Coach Fisher made one last desperate
effort by sending Johnson in to hit for
Dixon, the last available member of
the pitching corps. Vick flew out to
left field and Johnson struck out.
Uteritz worked Paddock for a walk
and with the game hanging on a
hair, Captain Van Boven drove a ter-
rific smash over Elliott in center
field, crossing the plate standing up
before the ball was returned to the in-
field. It made no difference that.
Perrin grounded out to close the inn-
ing, Michigan could not be denied
Karpus Takes Mound
Mudd was sent in to pitch, his first
work on the hill for several weeks,
and hit Berry, the first man to face
him. At this point Karpus was sent
to the box and Hoffman went to third
base. Although Berry was shoved
across the plate before the side could
be retired, Karpus held the opposi-
tion 4for three innings with only two
hits against him and Wisconsin did
not threaten the score again.
In the last half of the eighteenth
Van Boven drew a pass and Perrin
singled, his sixth hit of the day. Shac-
kleford advanced both men with an
infield out Karpus came to bat with
the stands in an uproar begging for
the hit that would end the game and
came through with a clean drive
through third base, the second time
in four days that he has broken up
a game with a hit at the opportune

Expect More Than 450 to Attend
Newspaper Congress of
More than 450 publishers, editors,
and newspaper men from all parts of
the world will gather at Honolulu next
Oct. 11 to 25, inclusive, as delegates
to the Press congress of the world, of
which Dr. Walter Williams, dean of the
school of journalism of the University
of Missouri, is president.
The business sessions/ of the con-
gress ill be held in the old historic
throne room in the capitol at Hon-
olulu, which was the home of the Haw-
aiian monarchs prior to the annexa-
tion of the islands by the United
States. This throne room, although it
still retains its ancient beauty and
picturesqueness, now serves as the
biennial meeting place' of the house
of representatives of the territorial
The Hawaiians have made vast
plans for a splendid reception of the
delegates, and their legislature has
appropriated $25,000 with which to en-
tertain their guests. The citizens of
the territory Will also raise an ad-
ditional $25,000. A steamer will be
chartered which will carry the visitors
to all special points of interest in the
Junior engineers will meet in room
348 of the Engineering building, Tues-
day morning at 10 o'clock. This meet-
ing will be the last one of the year
and it is hoped that all class business
may be finished at this time. All
members of the class are particularly
urged to be present as the tie, be-
tween Eugene Harbeck and Milton
Goetz for Student councilman, will be
voted off.
Alice Evelyn Rominger, School of
Music, will give the next School of
Music graduation recital at 8 o'clock
Thursday evening ut the school. Miss
Rominger is a soprano who has made
an enviable record under the direc-
tion of William Wheeler. She will be
assisted by Frank Bishop, pianist,
who is a resident of Almont, Mich.
Miss Rominger's program includes
works of Mozart, Schubert, and Chai-
Chemical Engineers to Elect Officers
Chemical Engineering society will
meet at 7 o'clock Thursday in room
303, Chemistry building to elect new

More than 300 veterans from
various University organizations
cluding nurses, army men, vete
of the navy and marine corps ani
R. 0. T. C. marched down State s
to Ferry field and gathered ar
the flag staff while memorial ceri
nies were held. Invocation was
en by Rev. S. S. Robn' of the
tarian church.
Great War One of Principle
President-emeritus Harry B. Ht
ins in his tribute to fallen he
characterized the past war as a
of principle and not of defense.
diers have done their duty well ii
past conflict," said Dr. Hutchins,
now they have a duty at home.
next war' is not a war of arm
one of service in civilian life in w
principles will figure, and it is
veterans' of the past conflict who Z
strive for the triumph of these
ciples." President-emeritus ,Hutc
stated that the two things we
all strive for is a naturalizatioj
foreigners with 100 per cent Au
canism in view and obedience to
The flag raisingceremony and
singing of the "Star Spangled I
ner" followed the talk by Dr. H
ins. Two wounded veterans of
war and Professor Talamon, of
French department, a veteran of
French army, raised the flag, w
was afterwards placed at half-i
for the remainder of the day.
J. M. Wells bffers Prayer
A prayer for the dead was off
by Rev. J. M. Wells, all presents
"The Yellow and Blue" and then
er a volley salute, the men mar
to the Union, where they were
viewed by Major Robert Arthur
his staff, President-emeritus Rtei
ins, Rev. J. M. Wellsrand Rev. E
Robins. After the reviewv thei
dispersed at the corner of Main
The staff in charge of ceremo
included Major Robert Arthur, i
marshal; aides, F. S. Sargent, c
mander of the American Legion,'
versity post; and N. K. Chamber
commander of the Veterans of
eign Wars post.
Yesterday 3s'am
American League
(Morning Results)
Cleveland 6, Detroit 5.
New York 2, Washington 1.
Philadelphia 8, Boston 1.
St. Louis 14, Chicago 5.
(Afternoon results)
Detroit 9, Cleveland 5.
Washington 1, New York 0.
Philadelphia 2, Boston 1.
Chicago 8, St. Louis 5.
National League
(Morning results)
Pittsburgh 13, Chicago 0.
St. Louis 9, Cincinnati 4.
New York 5, Philadelphia 1.
Boston 9, Brooklyn 3.
(Afternoon results)
Pittsburgh 6, Chicago 3.
St. Louis 7; Cincinnati 4.
New York 13, Philadelphia 7.

Indianapolis, May 3%-Tommy Mil-
n, world champion speedster, today
loted an American car to the finish
ne first in the ninth renewal of the
iternational Racing classic, the
0-mile dash around the Indianapolis
eedway. Milton's victory came
rough a beautifully driven race. Of
e 23 entrants, only 8 completed the
0 miles.,

Members of the senior literary class
will elect one man and two women
to act as alumni secretaries at the
next meeting, which is to be held at 4
o'clock Tuesday afternoon in room
205, Mason hall.
After the election of alumni secre-
taries the class will hold its annual
mock election, the following subjects
to be voted upon: Most beneficial
course, most enjoyable course, big-
gest "pipe" course, most popular man,
most popular girl, handsomest man,
prettiest girl, best student, most suc-
cessful bluffer, biggest grind, shrewd-
est politician, jolliest girl, class vam-
pire, best man dancer, best woman
dancer, biggest flirt, biggest fusser,
most bashful, most dignified, best kid-
der, best man athlete, and best wom-
an athlete.
At the close of the meeting Fred J.
Petty, '21, president of the class, will
distribute to those interested, a copy
of Dean Carl E. Seashore's "An Open
Letter to College Seniors." The au-
thor of this pamphlet is the dean of
the Graduate college at the Univer-
sity of Iowa.



Elx-service men of the TUnivvrsty npinifp Aki n4' 1.,,nothppn

ay apply for bonus blanks at the
O. T. C. office Tuesday, between 10
id 12:15 o'clock. Names should be
ft with W. V. R. Gilbert.
Bonus blanks will be distributed
ter, but only to those that apply to-
ay. Priority payment of the bonus
as been decided upon, and date of
ayment will depend upon date of ap-
Newark Club Meets Friday
Convening for the last time this
tar, members of the Newark club
eld a banquet at the Catalpa Inn
riday night. Thirty members were
'esent. including severnl nlmni

reached by Rev. Lloyd C. Douglas,
pastor of the Ann Arbor Congrega-
tional church, as to his acceptance of
another pastorate that was offered re-
cently. At the regular services Sun-
day morning Reverend Douglas an-
nounced that, despite the efforts of
the congregation to retain him by
planning to remodel the church, he
had not as yet made up his mind
whether to remain.
Reverend Douglas at the same time
assured the congregation that he
thoroughly appreciated its efforts and
that it was not through lack of grat-
itude that he was still considering


(Special from Cornell Daily Sun)
Ithaca, N. Y., May 30.-Wesbrook
steadily improving; not able to be out
yet. Fisher, captain of Pennsylvania
tennis team, now visiting him. Flow-
ers from Michigan students received
and greatly appreciated.

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