100%

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

Share

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 05, 1926 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-05-05

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

r,

ESTABLISHED.
1 89Q

oar

ak

41P
4:3 at I#

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 159

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 5, 1926

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

____ ___ ____ ___ ___ ____ ___ ___ ____ ___ Ir

----

SAYS STRIKE CRISIS
Is CAUSED BY NEED
OF, E
NEW ARRANGEMENT OF BRITISH
1NMISTI'RIAL RELATIONS
ASKED BY WYTE
ATTACKS METHODS
Says Many Industries Are Operating
Under Small-Scale Processes
Of Years Ago
England's present crisis is only a
symptom of more fundamental causes
than immediate wage or hour disputes,
said Sir A. Frederick Whyte, former
president of the legislative assembly
of India, in the first of a Series of
three lectures, yesterday. It is due
to the need for a general reorganiza-
tion of British industrial relations,
which has developed through the
progress of industry and the results
of the war, he stated. Sir Frederick
will speak again at 4:15 today in the
Natural Science auditorium on "The
Political Awakening of Asia."
"England is paying the penalty for
being the pioneer in nearly all kindsI
of industry," it was explained, "and
many industries are still operating
under the smll-scale methods of
years ago, without efficient use of re-
cently developed scientific improve-'
ments. This is one of the two deeper
causes of the present situation. On
the side of labor, the leaders will not
give up ground once gained. The re-
strictions on owners which the labor-
ers gained 30 years ago must be re-
moved in order to give England a
freedom of experiment and individual
work, such as exists in the United
States."l
Sees Aid In Politics
Sir Frederick asserted that a retorm
of industry from within would be pref-
erable to one from without, but ex-l
pressed a doubt as to whether either
the capitalists or laborers would be
able to achieve that reform. It will
in all probability have to be carried
out by one of the political parties,
through political action, he said. t
If the Conservative party will take1
the broad outlook toward affairs that
is shown by the younger leaders of
that group, Sir Frederick believes that
they will be the ones to effect the
necessary reorganization. The Liberal
party, of which he was once a repre-
sentative in the House of Commons,
could .have achieved it, but "committed
suicide," and thus forfeited the right
to do so, he stated. "The Labor partyf
has shown a desire to study the foun- .
dations of society, but is tending
toward the socialistic methods of pub-
lic, control of industry, he continued.
That restriction is just what British
industry needs most to get away from.
"The strike occurred," Sir Frederick
explained, "because it appeared that
not only the owners, but also the gov-
ernment, favored a reduction in wages
to meet the lowering demand for coal."
The government took a hand last year,
and appointed a royal commission to
investigate the situation. One of the I
recommendations of this commission
was, he said, that in certain districts
wages would have to be cut in order
to enable industry to continue on a
profitable basis.
The subsidy was to end May 1, and
as neither the government or the own-
ors had a complete program for con-
trolling the situation, Premier Stanley
Baldwin offered to extend the subsidy
during the period of discussion on
condition that the report of the com-
mission be accepted. The minersl
stated that if they had to accept a
report involving a reduction of wages,'
they would fit enter the discussion.
Out of this argument, Sir Frederick
said, grew the strike.-
The reason that the strike was not
confined toa single industry, lie ext
plained, was that the laborers of thei

coal industry are not alone in oppos-
ing reduction of wages. Other labor-
ers knew that if the owners in the,
coal business- were successful in car-
rying through the reduction, their
owners could do likewise. They all
feared a wide campaign for lower
wages, and that is the only reason
that could persuade the railroad men,
under James Thomas, to join with A.
J. Cook of the milers' union in the
first general strike in England since
that country became an industrial na-
tion.
Scouts War Threat
Sir Frederick stated that Premier
Baldwin's precautions were "not un-
necessary," explaining that they were
based on an act of 1920, passed in a
period of uncertainty, which provides
for military safeguards in case of dan-
ger. "Premier Baldwin," he asserted,
"is a representative Englishman, gen-
erous and conciliatory, but still fully
conscious of his duties to safegurad

Hobbs' Expedition To Greenland
Postponed; Funds Insufficient

Because of the fact that only a por-
tion of funds necessary to launch the
University expedition to Greenland
this summer has been raised, and it is
now too late to complete arrange-
ments for the project this year, the
expedition, as 'regards its main pur-
poses, has been postponed until the
summer of 1927, it was announced
yesterday by Prof. William H. Hobbs
of the geology department. It is pro-
posed, however, by Professor Hobbs
to make a preliminary trip to the
arctic region this summer with a
small University party in preparation
for the main expedition a year later.-
The sum estimated by Professor
Hobbs as necessary to defray the
cost of the Greenland exploit, and
which lie has been endeavoring to
raise during the past few months, is
$100,000. The total now subscribed isE
$9,000, he stated yesterday.
Accoiding to present plans, Profes-
sor Hobbs will spend two months in
Greenland this summer with a party
of seven or eight. That this prelimi-
ary trip is highly desirable was em-

phasized by the geologist, yesterday,
who pointed out that its purposes will
be to ascertain, more definitely, places
to establish meteorological stations inf
Greenland; to make other preliminary
surveys; and to investigate various
problems which will not require ex-
tensive preparation.
The matter of transportation is now
the only problem unsettled for the
trip planned this summer, said Pro-
fessor Hobbs. There are no regular
vessels going to Greenland except
Danish government shops from Co-
penhagen. A sub-chaser of 300 tons,
now in private hands, has been offered
for Professor Hobbs' use this summer
and negotiations are now under way
to procure this. There is a further
possibility that the party may make
the trip on another special vessel
sailing from Canada in July.
Arrangements will be continued asj
usual for the expedition in 1927, ac- t
cording to Professor Hobbs, which
will be identical in every respect to
the extensive University undertaking
originally planned for this year. I

GUTHE TO LECTURE'1CHERING SECTION
ON PHILIPPINE TRPLASCOMPLETED

Will Discuss Findings Of Universityj
Expedition To Islands In
1922-24

Set Price For Maize And Blue Outlits
To Form "31" At $1 Per Student
For Entire Season

UNCOVER EARLY RELICS REQUEST 1,200 SEATS

Incidents of the University of Mich-
igan expedition to the Philippines will
be related by Dr. Carl E. Guthe, as-
sociate director of anthropology, at 8
o'clock tonight in Natural Science au-
ditorium. The lecture is being held
under the auspices of Sigma Xi, na-
tional honorary society for the pro-
motion of research l in both pure and
applied sciences.,
Under the leadership of Dr. Guthe,
the University museums sent an arch-
aeological expedition to the Philip-
pines in 1922. The party remained
until the latter part of 1925 and, in
all, made 20 trips to the southern half
of the islands. The greater share of
the travelling was made in a 75 foot
schooner furnished to the expedition
by Dean C. Worcester, '89. Mr. Wor-
cester is noted as having been an im-
portant factor in the history of the
Philippines.
During the three years the expedi-
tion attempted to find evidences of
old Philippine manners of living.
Searches were made in burial places,
in both caves and graves. A large
amount ofaAsiatic porcelain and pot-
tery and also a great quantity of ear
rings, bracelets, and other trinkets
were discovered.
The material found in the burial
places was obtained from merchants
who travelled from China in junks.
The findings of the expedition show-
ed that the Philippine Islands had
communication with the mainland as
far back as 1000 A. D.
MIMES WILL GIVE FIRST
O'NEILL PLAY TONIGHT
"S. S. Glencairn" To Conclude Year's
Dramatic Program
Beginning a run of four scheduled
performances onWednesday, Thurs-
day, Friday and Saturday nights of
this week, Eugene O'Neill's cycle of
sea plays the "S. 5. Glencairn" will
be presented at 8:30 o'clock tonight
in the Mimes theater.
This is the first presentation on the
campus of any of Eugene O'Neill's
plays by the major dramatic societies,
and it is thessecond performance ever
given of this group, the first being
by the Provincetown player of New
York. The cast of the play, which
jhas been in rehearsal for the past six
' weeks, is entirely masculine.
Two dress rehearsals have been
given, and have received the approval
of the directors, E. Mortimer Shuter,
assisted by Robert Henderson, '26.
Roy Hoyer, leadiig man of Fredj
Stone's "Stepping Stones" who is in
Ann Arbor training the choruses for
the 1927 Vnion opera, attended the
last rehearsal and pronounced it com-
plete. Special scenery has been de-
signed for the "S. S. Glencairn" in
the Mimes workshop and music for
each act has been written by Milton
Peterson, '27L.

Arrangements for Michigan's new
cheering section to be instituted next
fall were completed yesterday when
the price to be charged for the maize
and blue outfits to form the "M" was
set at $1 per student, for the entire
season. A formal request for 1,200
seats reserved for male undergraduate
students has been sent to the Athletic
association by the Student council and
will be granted, according to officials
of the association.
The outfit, consisting of a hat of feltj
on the order of an "M" hat; a square'
of cloth of a heavy material to be
worn over the shoulders; and a mega-
phone, colored in harmony with theI
rest of the material, will be purchased
by the Student council through George
Moe's Sport shop. Additional supplies
to replace those lost or destroyed
during the season will also be availa-
ble at the same place.
The cheering section, a living blockI
"M", will occupy seats in section E
in the south stands, all of section F,
and seats in section G, and will ex-
tend from row 15 up to row 44 inclu-
sive-totaling 1,200 seats. Tickets
for this section will be marked "cheer-
ing section," with no numbers indi-
cated; a block "M" will be drawn in
the stands, and after meeting at the
Yost field house, men in the section,
will enter in a group and fill in thej
block of seats, those; in blue forming
the "M" and those in yellow the back-
ground.
No cheering section seats will be is-
sued to students who have not regis-
tered with the council and paid for
their outfits. Registration will be held
at Waterman gymnasium during theI
regular registration week in Septem-
ber and will be limited to seniors,
juniors, and sophomores during the
first week. If the quota of 1,200 is
not reached, it will be filled by allow-i
ing freshmen to sit in the reservedI
section.
EDITOR WILL DISCUSS
JOURNALISM TOMORROW,
IBlngay To Expln Material Side Of
Newspaper Work
Journalism, its opportunities and
requirements, will be the subject of a
lecture by Malcom W. Bingay, manag-I
ing editor of the Detroit News, Thurs-!
day afternoon at 4:15 o'clock in Nat-1
ural Science auditorium under the
auspices of the vocational guidance
committee of the Student Christian
association. Mr. Bingay has for 251
years been connected with the News,I
starting his journalistic career as
copy-boy and graduating through the
Ivarious stages to his present position.
He has also been sports editor and
city editor.
In his lecture, Mr. Bingay will
speak of the more material side of
Inewspaper work, that is, salaries,
!fv~na of wrnl S inn', a rsnortori nl

L.ONDON BEIEVES
'STIKE SOLUTION
~ILL COME EARiLY
BUSSES AND TRAMS REPLACED
BY MOTOR CARS
IN CITY
STREETS THRONGED
{Men Form Long Lines When Bulletins
Of Strike's Progress Are
Displayed
(By Associated Press)
LONDON, May 4.-London met its 1
novel experience of a general strike'
with all its manifold inconveniencesj
r with good humor. The almost uni-
versal opinion of the populace is that1
the strike will not last many days. In
1 its varied aspects it was a new thrill
for the people.
London was converted from an om-
nibus and tram city to a motor car
city today. The main streets looked
the same; in the busy shopping cen-
ters there were fewer well-dressed
idlers than customary, but the absen-
tees, frightened by the strike, were
replaced by another class of idlers,
men deprived of their occupation by
the strike, whb wore an air of listless
curiosity. They formed into long lines
whenever new bulletins of the prog-
ress of the strike were displayed, this
being the only available method of
distributing the news in the almost
complete absence of newspapers ex-
cept an occasional bulletin broadcast
by radio.
The streets presented a new pano-
rama of swiftly moving traffic, dan-E
gerous to pedestrians. The usual in-
ending lines of trams and busses were
replaced by automobiles.
Thus far the strike has been orderlyE
and well conducted. A government
spokesman in a radio statement today1
admitted that the officials of the1
trades union congress who had under-
taken to assist in the voluntary work
of maintaining food and other supplies
had been as good; while all records
received testify to the strikers prov-
ing obedience to their leaders.
This record, according to the same
spokesman, however, had one notable
exception, namely that about 10,000
men engaged in the chemical trades in
Cheshire, who had been called out by
their union, reported for work as
usual this morning.-
Freshmen Meet
For Banquet At'
Union Tonight
Precedent may be established at
6:15 o'clock tonight when members of
the class of '29 gather in the assem-
bly hall of the Union for a combined
banquet and pep meeting preparatory
to the annual Spring games Friday
and Saturday. It will be the second
Sannual spring banquet of the fresh-
man class but it will be the first time i
that the assembly before the games
has been in the form of a banquet.
The underclass department of the
Union, with the social committee of
the freshman class, is making arrange-
ments to serve nearly 500 men.
William L. Diener, '26, president of
the Union, will act as toastmaster.
Joseph Finn, '26, as chairman of the
class games committee will also speak,
as will Lester Johnson, '27I, chair-
man of the Union underclass depart-
ment.
One of the features of the evening
will be the election of the freshman
captain who will lead the class at the
games. In t;he past this has been done

at pep meetings. For those freshmen
who cannot attend the banquet dur-
ing the early part of the evening, ar-
rangements have been made to per-
mit them to participate in the election
at 7:30 o'clock.
Clinics Conducted
For Neurologists
J More than 50 members of the Mich-
igan Neurological society met yester-
day at the University hospital for#
clinical and lecture sessions. Dean
Hugh Cabot of the Medical school,{
conducted an overative clinic before
the organization in the afternoon, and
after dinner in the hospital dining
room, the society met again to hear
1 several lectures by members of the
hospital staff.I
1 Miller To Talk

Troops Called
To Aid Cities
In Rebel Grip
(By Associated Press)
MANAGUA, Nicaragua, May 4.-Aft-
er declaring a state of war today, the
government sent a military force to
the Atlantic coast to cope with a revo-
lutionary movement started by liberals
who have captured the towns of Blue-
field and Rama.
News leaking through from Blue-
field, despite a censorship established
by the revolutionists, says that the
governor and director of police have
been imprisoned. A general and two
of his soldiers were killed in fighting
Sunday, and the rebels are reported
to have sacked the national banks.1
Early Sunday morning the revolu-
tionists commanded by Louis Belpran I
Sandoban and Ericeo Duareto, sur-
prised the government garrison, cap-
turing Bluefield and imprisoning the
governor, Col. Ernesto Solorabano
Diaz.
CHOOSE CANDIDATES~
FOR NEWCOUNCILS,
Noninuations Are Made For Personnel
Of Newly-Created Bodies; Elec-
tions To Be Held Wednesday
REGISTER TOMORROW
Nominations of representatives for
college councils in the literary, en-
gineering, Law, and dental schools
were made by the nominating commit-I
tee of the Student council yesterday,
all of which will be voted on at the
spring elections next Wednesday. No
nominations were made for the Medi- i
cal school council, inasmuch as the
election of that body will not be held
until fall, and is made entirely within
the school. No petitions for nommna-
tion to college councils will be re-.
ceived by the Student council, the
choice of candidates yesterday being
complete.
The naming of candidates as senior,
junior and sophomore representatives
in the various college councils yester-
day is in accordance with the plan ,
recently, adopted by the Student
council to widen the scope of student
government on the campus by estab-
lishing councils within the five prin-
cipal schools which will function to-
gether within the Student council next
year. Closer contact with the prob-
lems arising in each school is one of
the outstanding features that is ex-
pected to be the result of the new'
system.
Each college council will meet
separately and function as an inde-
pendent unit although subject to s-
pervision by the general council. The
president of each college council, who
will be elected by its representatives
as soon as each new body meets, will
serve as ex-officio member of the Stu-
dent council.
Yesterday's college council nomi-
nations were as follows: Literary
council-(Senior councilmen) Robert
Keegan, Tyler Watson, Clayton Briggs,
William Warrick, James Day, and
Robert Price; (Juniors)-Jack Hed-
rick, George Annabel, Paul Endriss,
James Hughey, and Gordon Packer;
(Sophomores) Harlan Christy, John
Knight, and Paul Kern.
Engineering council - (Seniors)
John Lovette, George Stanley, Thomas
Crange, Albert Flindt, Paul Starrett,
Charles Center, and Paul Arnold;
(Juniors) -James McKilen, Charles
Wells, Wayne Cowles, and Lawrence
Van Tuyl; (Sophomores-John Gil-
martin, Walter Chaffee, and Donald'
S Smith.
Law council-(Seniors)-Ray Alex-
ander, James Boyle, Tred Eickhorn,
John Conlin, John Barrett, and red

Pinney; (Juniors)-George Haggerty,
Charles White, Paul Bruske, and
Richard Lawrence . Freshmen will be!
chosen next fall.
Dental council-(Seniors)--George
Meads, Rudolph Larson, Stuart Ward,
Howard Mapes, Robert Sealby, and
1 Harris Wilson; (Juniors)-John Gal-
yen, Everett Pierson, Glen MacGil-s
livray, and Everett Gulden; (Sopho-
mores)-D. C. Miller, Harlow Shehan,1
and Stewart DeVries.
Registration, which must be made
by every student who intends to vote
at the spring elections next Wednes-
day, will be held on the campus be-
tween 9 and 2:30 o'clock tomorrow
I and 9 and 1:30 o'clock on Friday.
Labor President
Sympathizes With
British Strikers

HOUGH W~ILL DELIVER ANNUAL
HONORS CONVOCATION ADDRESS
'TODAY: 30 0 STUDENTS NAMED

I OPH-O)1ORES4 IiLl ElE~cT
GAES LEADER TOMORROW (
Sophomores will meet at 5
o'clock tomorrow at the Union
to elect a captain for the Spring
games next Friday and Saturday,
instead of Natural Science audi-
torium as was first arranged, it
was announced by Joseph Finn,
{ '26, chairman of the games. A
representative from the Studenty
I council will be present to give l
I the rules governing the c9n-
tests.C
The program for Friday ist
composed of the customary tug-'
of-war over the Huron river. r
Three events, consisting of
the obstacle race, a horse and r
rider contest, and the rope tying s
contest have been scheduled for9
Saturday morning at South Fer- t
ry field. The horse and rider
contest, which was held two r
years ago, will replace the cane C
spree of last spring. The class-
es will meet at the same loca-
tions before the events march-
ing to the scene of action as on
I Friday.I
ADAMS SPEAKS AT
CLEMENTS LIBRAY
Documnents Of Sir Henry Clinton And
Nathaniel Greene Are Shown r
For First Timer
REVOLUTION IS TRACED
Dr. Randolph G. Adams, custodian
of the William L. Clements library,F
gave an illustrated lecture on some of
the interesting papers from the ar- I
chives of Sir Henry Clinton, command-3
er-in-chief of the British armies dur-n
ing a greater part of the Revolution-f
ary war, at the library last night. 9
Dr. Adams traced the RevolutionaryI
war from Lexington to Yorktown as
the progress of the conflict can be as-r
certained from the papers of Sir Hen-l
ry Clinton. The papers of Clinton,
along with those of Nathaniel Greene,
who was second in command on the
American side, were acquired by Mr.
WilliamL. Clements several months
ago.I
This was the first public showing
of any of the Clinton-Greene collee-1
Jion. The total number of documents
amounts to about 14,000 documents
and 'over 400 manuscript maps usedI
during the struggle. Parts of a num-
ber of the letters from Clinton to 1
Andre, Arnold, Cornwalis, and other
British generals were shown on the
screen and the originals were on dis-
play in the cases. Also there were1
slides of a few of the maps, engrav-
ings, and illustrated material which is
found included among the papers.
The exhibit of the papers in the
cases will be on display for the next
three or four weeks and will be open
to the public from 2 to 5 o'clock daliy
as usual.
UNIO .ELETIVEOFICE
CAND0 IDTS ARE NAMEO:
Candidates for all elective offices of
the Union were named by the Union
nominating committee last night, all
of which will be voted on at the spring
elections next Wednesday. The nomi-
nations include those for president,
recording secretary, vice-president,
representing the literary, engineering,
Law, Medical, and remaining com-
bined schools. They are as follows:
President: Daniel S. Warner, '27;
Lester Johnson, '27L; and Howell
Russ, '27.

Recording secretary: Paul Starrett,
'27A; Robert Price, '27; and Walter
Kuenzel, '27E.
Vice-president: (literary) Elliott
Chamberlain; John Halsted; and Stan-
ford Phelps; (engineering) Lawrence!
Buell, and George Stanley; (Law)
Francis O'Brien, John Bennett, and
Elmer Salzman; (Medical) Robert
Wilkins and Kenneth Davenport;

ASSE'BLY WILL HEAR FORMER
hEAD OF NORTHWESTERN
UNIVERSITY
LLOYD TO PRESIDE
Seniors, Gradualtes, And Holders Of
Scholarships And Fellowships
Will Be Honored
Dr. Lynn Harold Hough, former
president of Northwestern university
will give the address of the Honors
convocation to take place, at 11 o'clock
this morning in Hill auditorium. Dr.
Hougl's subject has not been an-
nounced.
Approximately 300 seniors, grad-
uates, and holders of various fellow-
ships and scholarships in the Univer-
sity will be honored at this convoca-
tion, inaugurated three years ago.
Dean, Alfred H. Lloyd of the Grad-
uate school will preside. The Univer-
sity Glee club will render a selection
All classes of the University
will be dismissed at 11 o'clock
today so that students may at-
tend the Honors convocation in
Hill auditorium. Academic cos-
tume will not be worn. Students
with Honors imvitations will oc-
cupy the reserved section.

and Phillip LaRowe will be at the or-
gan. Invitations to the 300 honor atu
dents have been receive'd by them and
a section of the auditorium will be
reserved. The faculty will be seated
upon the stage.
The following estudents have been
invited to the Honors convocation:
Literary college: Gertrude Irene
Adriance, Christian Theodore Ander-
son, Germaine Emma Baer, Charles
Hill Barber, Loran Gale Bartley, Mary
Frances Beeman, Walter Belser, Helen
May Best, David Rand Bishop, Has-
seltine Hoge Parsons Bourland, Ben-
jamin Boyce, Viola Gennevrive Brekke,
Margaret Esther Brooks, George Puf-
fer Bugbee, Charlotte Burtt, Mont-
gomery Augustus Butchart, Margaret
Eleanor Calvert, Louise Helen Car-
lisle, Hugh Byron Carnes, Ruth Ma-
rian Carson, Dorothy Elizabeth Cham-
berlain, Catherine Mary Clark, Jose-
phine Arena Clark, Mary Elizabeth
Cooley, Allin Bland Crouch, Raymond
William Davis, Dorothy Frances Dick,
Wilma Thompson Donahue, Mary Bo-
vaird Downs, Virginia Elizabeth Earl,
Margaret Knowles Effinger, Eunice
Louise Eichhorn, Hester Decker Ep-
pens, Nathan Paul Feinsinger, Claris-
sa Mary Felio, Richard Harold Frey-
berg, Jeanette Pearl Fuller, Dorothea
Bertha Gally, Anne Woller Gilbreh,
Doris Margaret Gladden, Doris Glines,
Arthur William Gnau, Jessamine
Louise Gray, Milton Douglas Green,
Solomon Greenberg, Idellia Ford
Gwatkin, Wilmta Agnes Gwinner, Hel-
en Benedict Ball, John Frederick Har-
lan, Charlotte Camp Harrison, Austin
Alexander Hasel, Robert Barton Hen-
derson, Leslie Henry, Virginia Elaine
Hobbs, George Lafayette Hull, Ruth
Hull, 'Charlotte Mary Jacobs, Harold
William Jacox, Dorothy Roslyn Kiefer,
Geraldine Isbelle Knight, William Por-
ter Kuode, Arthur Carl Kreinheder,
Mildred Louise Kuenzel, Marian
Louise Lawless, Fang-Kuei Li, George
David Lindberg, Charlotte Elizabeth
Lonyo, Elizabeth Halloway McManus,
Alice Euseba Manderbach, Robert
Harris Matthias, Lucy Catherine Mel-
len, Nellie Dell Millard, Edwin Wilk-
inson Miller, William Clyde Moore,
Frances Brubaker Motz, James Ed-
ward Newton, Samuel Julius Nicha-
min, Frances Amelia Norton, Bessie
Ione Palmer, John Panchuk, Kath-
arine Peirce, Dewitt Ben Peters, Carl
Bradley Rudow, Ethel Margaret Sag-
endorph, Ruth von Bach Scherer, Mel-
vin Louis Schiff, Florence Ernestine
Schleicher, Eleta Chamberlain Seeley,
Rodney Veeder Shankland, Hide Sho-
hara, Ivan Henry $ims, Sterling Law-
rence Smith, Hazel Gertrude Snover,
Ruth Ann Sorge, Margaret Louise
Strauss, Joseph Anthony Sweeney,
Everett Douglass Tobin, Dorothy Lu-
ce Tyler, Marguerite Josephine Ves-
tal, Mary RMuth 'Vial, Frank Parks
Weaver, Marion Elizabeth Welsh, Ber-
nice Williams, Cleo Myrtle Wood, Karl
Fett Zeisler.
Colleges of Engineering and Archi-
tecture: John Wallace Armstrong,
William Howard Arnold.
Theodore Howard Barlow, Justice
l Hazelton Beach, Max William Benja-
min, Clarence Allan Brady, Stephen

_.

;- _

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan