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.

June 10, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-06-10

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








-eman and Henip J.
Are Slightly


IndianapolIs, June .-Col. Frederick
V. Galbraith, Jr., of Cincinnati, "fight-
kg colonel of Ohio's Fighting First"
i Prance and national commander of
ie American Legion, met death here
arly today when an automobile in
hich he was riding went over a 16-
>ot embankment.
Colonel Galbraith was pinned under,
ie machine and his skull fractured.
Two companions, Col. William .J-
oreman, of Chicago, leader in the li-
ois American Legion, and Henry
yan, director of Americanization of
et legion, were bruised and
Ryan was driving the machine, a
)adster. He lost control .of it as he
as cgrossing a railroad track. The
achine swerved from the road and
lunged headlong down the embank-
lent. -
The three had attended' a rally on
ie outskirts of Indianapolis in behalf
f the military training camp cam-
Wign. The chief spekers at the meet-
g were Galbraith, Foreman and
heodore Roosevelt, Jr.
The burial of Colonel Galbraith will
a in Cincinnati Monday with full mil-
ary honors. Mrs. Galbraith with her
vr childrel recently went to North-
>rt, Mich,., to spend the summer.-
Assembling in larger numbers than '
ave appeared at previous senior sings
is year, members of the gradiating
ass last night held their final, song
remony in front of the Library. It
estimated that more than 500, a-
ost all of whom appeared in cap and
own, took part.' Excellent weather
)nditions favored the last meeting.
Led by Samuel D. Porter, '21E, many
the old favorites were sung, among
em being "The Victors" and "The Yel-
w and Blue. Michigan songs ,were
e predominating feature of the eve-
Lg's program, although "Where, oh
here, are ~the grave old seniors?"
roved popular.
The Varsity band furnished accom-
animent for all the songs, and ,their
ecial numbers were generoisly ap-
Yichigan 'Batting
Records Compiled
Final batting averages of the Wol-
rine baseball squad have been com-
led and show that five members of
le team have been hitting the lball.
ret .300 and six more managed to
pep above the '.250 mark.
Roby continues to top the list with
record of .500 in three games, but
errin is still the real leader with
90. The inability of the speedy cen-
rfielder to hit on the last trip lower-
I his average from .429 to .390. How-
rer, Shackleford by heavy hitting on
reign fields boosted his mark from
49 to .367. Van Boven and Perrin are
)th tied in the number of runs scored,
Lch having 20 to his credit. Jack
Ill leads in hits with 30, although
iackleford is but one behind him.
shack" also has the most total bases
his credit, 43, ith Karpus behind
m withs8. I°
Van Boven and Shakleford with two
)me runs each, to their credit are tied
r the circuit drive honor. Pete was
ading the list alone, but the husky
't baseman f'ged to his side krhen

a walloped out one at Urbana and
tother one against the Badgers. Ut-

Progran- for State League lieeting
Will Continue to June, 17
Speaking on "Commuanicable Dis-
eases", at 9:30 o'clock yesterday
morning, Lynne A. Hoag, instructor in
the medical school, opened the
fourth day's program of the Michigan
State League of Nursing Education.
Instrfictors institute, which will con-
tinue here until June 17. The re-
mainder of the morning and first part
of the afternoon were spent in clinic
work and discussions. W. W. Warner,
superintendent of the east side pub-I
lic schools at Saginaw, spoke at 2
o'clock on "Imagination and Mem-
ory". A talk on "Play and Its Rela-
tion to Nursing", by Miss Edna
Vaughan, state director of physical,
education, closed the day's activities.
Clinic Work Today's Topic
This morning will be divided be-
tween clinic work and discussions. At
2 o'clock, Miss Maud McClaski, of
Harper hospital, Detroit, will talk on
"Value and Use of Discipline". Miss
Gertride Judd, student in the Univer-
sity hospital, will address the insti-
tute on "Student Government".



Details for sojne of the events pre-
ceding Commencement and arrange-
ments for procuring invitations and
tickets were announced at. the last
regular meeting of the senior literary
class 41n Natural Science auditorium.
Engraved cards for the senior in-
vitations have' arrived but will not
!be distributed ,until the leather invi-
tations that' are expected todoay have
arrived. Tickets to the class banquet
can be procured at the booth in Uni-
versity hall at the - same time.
eompilte Program Later
Bulletins' giving in detail the pro-
gram for Commencement week are
being prepared by 'Secretary Shirley
W. Smith and will be distributed at
the class banquet Monday noon, June
27. The senior reception 'that eve-
ning in the assembly hall of the
Union will start at 9 0' lock and will
have "Nobe" Wetherbee's' nine-piece
orchestra for the formal dance that
will follow.
A special meeting of the class has
been called for Thursday afternoon,
June 16, in Hill auditorium, to hear
the arrangements for the baccalaure-
ate sermon and Commencefnent that
will be announced by Prof. Lewis M.
Gram. The seniors will then be ad-
dressed by President Marion L. 'Ur-
ton, who was :unable to speak at the
meeting yesterday afternoon.
Each senior is entitled to two tick-
ets to the Commencement exercises,
according to Fred J. Petty, president
of the class, and can register for them
in the office of Registrar A. G. Hall
any time after June 13.
Group Picture Taken
After the regular business had been
transacted, Dean John R. Effinger, of
the literary college, gave a short ad-
dress to the seniors, expressing his
personal regard for the class as a
whole- and his regret that they must
leave the University. A group picture
was taken of the class in caps and
gowns on the steps of the Library.
Nodefinite action was taken by the
meeting of the 'Junior literary class
yesterday afternoon on the proposal to
carry on the honor system as inaugur-
ated by the present senior class. Fail-
ure of a representative crowd to turn
out was the reason for postponing ac-
tion until next year.
Robert C. Angell, '21, chairman of
the senior honor committee, explained
the plan as it is uow being worked out
and told of the necessity for the class
taking a definite stand on the question
this year. It is planned to have next
year's senior and junior classes elect
n~ rnmitt t P 44nAthac n k o .h

At 9:30 o'clock Saturday morning,
Miss Bernice Hammond, of the Blod-
gett Memorial hospital at Grand Rap-
Ids, will discuss ".Class Room Equip-
ment". At 10 o'clock, Miss Alberta
Chase, social worker for the Rotary
club of Ann Arbor, will speak on the
subject of "Rotary Club Soial
Work". The institute will close for
the day at noon, following a round
table discussion.
Roy M. Greenthal, of the medical
school, will open next Monday's pro-
gram with an exposition- of "Pedia-
trics". At 2 o'clock,- "Value and Use
of Lesson Plans" will be discussed by
Frederick Bradt, of the Cass Techni-
cal school of Detroit. Miss Annie
Coleman, state inspector of training
schools, will take up the subject of
"Standard Nursing Procedures" at 3
"X-Ray" to Be Discussed
At 9:30 o'clock on Tuesday, Dr.
James' G. Van 'Zwaluwenberg, of the
medical department, will give an Il-
lustrated lecture on "X-ray". Miss
Mary M. Pickering, assistant super-
intendent of nurses at the University
hospital, 'willpresent "Hospital vs.
Individual, Good". At 1: 3- in the
afternoon, Miss Grace Ellis, of the
Junior college, Grand Rapids, talks on
"Art of Questioning". Dr. Van
Zwaluwenberg takes up "Radium" at
2:30. The day will close in a general
Prof. L. H. Newburgh, of the med-
ical school, will discourse on "Me-
tabolism", at 9:30 Wednesday morn-
ing. Miss Rena S. Eckman, of thel
University hospital, will give an ad-i
dress on "Diet in Disease" at 1:30
o'clock. Miss Eva S. Schairer, of the
University hospital, will then ad-
dress the institute on "Laboratory
Method of Teaching". Prof. A. E.
Woods, of the department of sociolo-
gy, will speak at 3:30 on "Community
'Thursday opens with Dr. A. L. Ja-
coby, of Detroit, who treats with
"Psychiatry". At 1:30, Charles H.
Griffitt, -of the department of psychol-
ogy, will take up the subject of "In-
telligence Tests". "Co-ordination of
Theory and Practice" will be expound-
ed by Mrs. Louise E. Feist ,,of the
Children's Free hospital of Detroit,
at 2:30 o'clock. Prof. A. M. Barrett,
of the department of psychiatry, will
speak at 3:30 on "'Nursing Opportu-
nitnes in Psychiatry".
Prof. Woods Will End Session
Dr. Udo J. Wile, of the medical
school, will speak at 9:30 Friday
morning on "Social Aspects of Syphi-
lis". t( Prof. George Slocum, of the
medical school, will discuss "Optha-
mological Nursing" at 1:30. The in-
stitute wil close with a talk at 2:30
by Prof. A. E. Woods on the subject
of "Community Organization".
In response to a petition presented
by a committee representing the so-
cial workers of the state requesting
that a course in social training be in-
stituted, the Board of Regents has
passed resolutions authorizing the es-
tablishment of such a course in the lit-
erary college. It has appointed Prof.
Arthur Evans Wood, of the sociology

department, the director of the new
curriculum which will include those
courses required for the bachelor's de-
gree and other special courses.
Opportunity will be provided stu-
dents who desire advanced courses to
take at least one year of specialized
advanced training in the ,Graduate
school. This special work will lead to
the degree of master of arts, under
certain conditions which will be pro-
vided later.
According to the resolutions, certain
special courses will be given off the
campus, under the joint direction of
the sociology and the extension depart-
ments. Most of the instruction, how-
ever, will be provided by the Univer-
sity faculty as it now stands. One new
member will be appointed to the teach-
ing staff of the department of sociol-
n'sfr n'I w ith. 'nnlr n of csicha~nn fAnC'

Copy is now being prepared for
.O next fall's freshman guide book, com-
1 monly known as the "bible", and if
the plans which have been formed
for the publication of the book are
carried out, the issue will be ready
LONGEST TOUR IN HISTORY TO care uteisewl era
LONGST OUR N HSTOR TOfor the press by the time that school
INCLUDE LARGE PLACES I closes this year.
OUTSIDE STATE The "bible" will follow much the
same style.as It did last year; accord-
ing to Burton E. Dunlop, '23, who is
FOR MID-WEST T IP managing editor. There will be the
usual hints to the yearlings, inform-
ing, them of the traditions and cus-4
Alumni Promise Support and Make toms of Michigan and the explanation
Plans for Entertainment of of the various facilities on the cam-
Troupe of 100 pus which are at their service.
As usual the hand-book will make
its appearance upon the first day of
registration and will be distributed
theaters in 13 cities in the k iddle to the first. year men' under the au-
West for the. 1922 Union opera which spices of the Student Christian asso-
will go'on the road for 15 days dur- ciation. The business manager 'is
ing the Christmas vacation. Plans David H. Preston, '23.
call for the longest and most preten-
tious trip ever taken by the organi- SENIOHONO GUARD
Grand Rapids First,.Stop OR EXERCISES -CHOSEN
After playing in Ann Arbor the
second week in December, the castt
will be given a week's rest, and then E. H. JUERS AND L. X. WOODRUFF
be taken by special train to Grand SELECTED TO BEAR COLORS
Rapids on Friday, Dec. 16, for a OF LIT CLASSr
night's engagement at Powers' thea-
ter. Then follows Chicago on Satur Members of the senior literary, en-f
day and Monday, Dec. 17 and 19, at gineering, and law classes that will
co titute the honor guard for Coin-
the. Aryan-Grotto theater; Indanapo-cons h'f
lis, Tuesday, Dec. 20, at. the Shu- mpncement were announces_ yester-.
bert Murat; Cincinnati, Wednesday, day by those in charge of the ceremo-
Dec. 21, at the Emery auditorium; nies in each of the departments. Thet
Dayton, Thursday,. Dec. 22, at the men are requested to meet at Water-c
Victory theater; Lima, Friday, Dec. man gymnasium this afternoon to re-'
A, at the Faurot opera house; Cleve-
land, Saturday, Dec. 24, at the Ma- ceive instruction from Dr. A. G.t
sonic temple. May as to the order and position of
The cast will spend Christmas day the march, the time for the engineers
in Detroit, then leave for Pontiac to being 4 o'clock and the lits 4:30
play Monday evening, Dec. 26, in the o'clock.a
Oakland theater; Port Huron, Tues- 61 Men Compose Body
day, Dec. 27, at the Majestic theater; Earl H. Juers and Lee M. Woodruff
Bay City, Wednesday, Dec. 28, at the will be the color bearers for the lit
Washington-Strand; Flint, Thursday, class and the following have been
Dec. 29, at the ;Majestic; . Saginaw, chosen for the honor guard: Robertt
Friday, Dec. 30, at the Auditorium; C. Angell, William F. Angell Etest
and Detroit, Saturday and Monday, K. Armstrong, Raymond R. Barth, C.y
Dec. 31 and Jan. 2, in Orchestra hall. Stewart Baxter, Fitzhugh L. Brewer,
Good Show Essential Oscar 0. Brown, John C. Bugher, Paul
Alumni. in all the cities that will be W. Burkholdr, Leo A. Burns, Law-
visited, especially -at points which rence Butler, Chesser M. Campbell,l
have never been on the opera itiner- Addison P. Cook, Charles L. Cruik-.'
ary, have showered letters and tele- shank, Joseph W. Cummings, Charlesj
grams on local officials, pledging their Danto, Robert L. Drake, George Duf-I
hearty support to the opera. In sev- field, Paul W. Eaton, Jack Gardner;
eral cities, the dates' of theopera have George .M. Gilmore, Carl, E. Ham-
already been reserved on the social mond, John L. Hanley, Joseph V.I
calendar for' "Michigan Night", and Hodgson, Helim H. Hulbert, Perry P.
indications' point to a cordial recep- Hutchinson, Frederick E. Jacob, Al-
tion of the cast enroute during the bert C. Jacobs, William H., Johnston,3
Christmas holidays. Dwight P. Joyce, Richard C. Travis,4
The strong itinerary makes it es- Robert W. Kneebone, Harold P. Lind-a
sential that a good show be produced say, Boyd H. Logan, Robert E. Mc-a
because in a number of the larger ci- Kean, Peirce McLouth, John E. Mc-
ties comparisons will be made with Manis, Armand V. McPhee,6 Forest E.t
the Princeton, Cornell and Ohio Madlem, Walter P. Marron, Lewis E.I
State productions. Several books Munz, Charles -H. Murchiso, Frank J.t
have already been turned in, but Novak, Carroll D. Paulson, verandt
more are desired from, which to F. Perkins, Arthur E. Pierpont, Don-V
choose the 1922 opera. Those wiho are ald J. Porter, Donald E. Rhoads, Sam-I
writing are urged to report to Edwin uel R. Rosenthal, Edward E. Ruzic-t
Krueger, '21E, general chairman, at ka, Theodore C. Sedgwick, Marlandt
once. B. Small, LeRoy E. Swift, Donald J.t
The usual number of 100 in cast, Thrp, Dean W. Titus, Thomas I. Un-
chorus and committees, will make the derwpod, Lewis A. Verduin, Freder-
trip. The fact that eligibility will be ick B. Wickham, Jack G. Williams,
taken from records made this semes- Benjamin W. Winters, Robert G.t
ter, has been pointd out to those who Yerkes.e
aspire to take part in the opera, or Engineers Selected
work on committees. That the show The following were chosen for the j

is given during the first semester engineering class: R. B. Alexander,
next year, is the reason for the rul- J. A. Barger, M. B. Covell, R. K.I
ing. Corwin, H. R. Every, L. E. Frost, R.I
Shuter Pleased at Prospects F. Grindley, T. ,R. Gustafson, W. 'R.
E. Mortimer Shuter, opera direct- Harrison, D. W. Hunter, E. A. Kerby,,
or, expressed' himself well pleased D. A.' Lewis, L. S. Lukins, M. E. Mc-
with the tryouts who reported before Gowan, R. B. Marshall, W. R. Meese,
June 1. Need is particularly felt for L. J. Scott, F. R. Storrer, L. Van Horn,
comedians as it is intended to make M. 0. Van Wagoner, C. G. Wetzel, and
next year's show abound in humor. J. P. Winchell.
Freshmen are urged to tryout, since The laws will be represented by1
they will be eligible as sophomores. Ralph Gault, George Brown, Frank-
next fall. ' Walters, Douglas Clapperton, John
Richards, F. C. Bell, Millard Conklin,
Turner Rudesill, Charles V. Hicks.
DAILY NOTICE and Cal Brandt.
The last issue of The Daily for
the present school year will be TO DISTRIBUTE BLANKS
published tomorrow morning. All
notices to appear in the "What's Bonus blanks will again be dis-i
Going On" and "U-Notices" col- tributed at 11 o'clock today from
umns must be turned in at the the offices of the R. 0. T. C. to all
office before 6 o'clock this, eve- men who enlisted in the army
p ning. during the war.

Sister of Former Lord May
Faculty Man Was Unwill
to Debate
(Special to The Iaily:
Princeton, Ill., . June .-lVta
Swiney, sistet of the former l1
or of Cork,,Terence MaSwine
stated that the only, conclusion
been able to draw from the
of Prof. Edward R. Turner, of
iversity of Michigan, regard
stand on the Irish question v
he is an agent' of the British
The failure of the proposec
at Cleveland, which it was
to give before an open forum,
cording 'to Miss MacSwiney,
dlue to the unwillingness ofP
Turner toan open debate.
Parts of Speech Answei
When in Cleveland this win
fessor Turner answered parts
speech of, Miss MacSwiney, bi
answers were given . only -throe
news columns of January 'las
MacSwlney was approached
committee in charge,, of her tr
this country, and asked if sh
consent to a debate with P
She replied in the complete
tive, but when approached, P
Turner professed he had lost
gagement book and was there:
able to enter .into any contra
agraph, according to-reports.
Miss MacSwiney was most c
representatives of the press
voted every effort to make cl
points, despite the thousahd
thronged to meet her.
Thousands Jam Streeti
Gowned in black, the Irish
presented a striking appeara:
her warm greeting and tend
completely charmed those ;
her, although only short notic
arrival was, given. The stree
jammed with eager entl a
lookers, non-believers, and p
Miss MacSwiney stopped her
cross-country tour, being enroi
LaSalle to Galesburg, Ill.
Professor Turner,' when i
yesterday afternoon of the stf
of Miss iacSwiney, invited her
a definite charge that he is
agent of the British'governme
"I replied to the Americab'.
tion for the Recognition of' t
Republic in Cleveland on "Ma
said Professor Turner, "stafin
tail my reason for declining t
upon the Irish question orally
MacSwiney in Cleveland, but
to answer in the press any sI
of Miss MacSwiney on 'the Irii
tion that seemed to require an
"N. Reply Received"
"No reply to the communical
ever received by' myself' eith
the association or from Miss
ey. If either Miss MacSwine
responsible person or assocati
es to mpnke the definite charg
am a paid agent of the British

ment, I will be pleased to he
him in respect to the matter."
Wilma Seedorff, pianist will
in a graduation recital at 8
tomorrow evening at the Sc
Music. Miss Seedorff is a :
Albert Lockwood, who ha
heard in many recitals throug
past year.
Her program is as follows
Cha conne ..............Bacl
Sonata, Op. 90 ............B
Allegro Rondo
Symphonic Etudes .......
Gavotte .. .............Gluc.
Auf Flugelndes Gesanges ...



Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan