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June 15, 1923 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-06-15

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at

L

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1923

EDITORIAL

MICHIGAN ENTERED
IN NATIONAL MEET
AT HICAGO TODAY

r ,.

CHANGES IN TIME MADE
AS GRADJATION DAY NEARS

4

IN

,1

TIlE ALLUMNI SHARE
In welcoming the alumni back5 to
their Alma Mater the present genera-
tion of Michigan men and women feel
a peculiar sense of indebtedness to
those who have preceded them. Grad-
uates who departed from the academic
life of the University some years ago
are not conscious of the value as-
cribed to, them because of the sys-
tems and principles under which they
labored while actively enrolled here.
All of life is one extensive experi-
ment and the imperfections of uni-
versity life which have been correct-
ed, or in some measure remedied, are
a result of the experiments carried
out upon our predecessors. In try-
ing to comprehend the great strides
made by. Michigan in the past few
years, every alumnus should feel just-
ified in eonsidering himself a contri-
butor to its progress. Somehave a
greater right to such consideration
than others, to -be sure, but all at
least served as subjects for the furth-
ering of this great and endless educa-
tional experiment.
CLEMENTS AMERICANA
Housed in a gem of architecture
erected a a monument to the history
of America, the Clements collection of
Americana is one of the most signif-
icant treasures to which Michigan can
lay claim. One of the ranking collec-
tions of its kind in the country, this
recent acquisition will serve as an
inspiration to the future students o~f
the University, an incentive to delve
deeper inrtq the story of their coun-

1IG TEN

try.
The Clements Library, as it is ded-
icated today, may be considered one
of the architectural masterpieces of
the country. 'Standing out as a radi-
ant oriental gem against a field of
cold, uncomely red and grey build-
ings, this classic edifice, so delicate in
its massiveness, so simple in all of its'
detail, is in the fullest sense an ex-
pression of unimpaire'd beauty. -
In calling the new building a li-
brary, one naturally thinks of the
systematized organization of our gen-
eral libraries, but the warm, and in-
formal tone of the exquisite furnish-
ings that have been used in outfitting
the library mark it as distinctly dif-
ferent from the ordinary conceptior
of such a structure. It is a building
filled with a personal tone, a home
for the collection not a library build-
ing.
To Regent William L. Clements the
(Continued on Page Two)

CHAMPS EXPECTE)QD TO
COP MANY
HONORS

MANY STA RS TO MEET
IN YEAR'S SECOND TRY
Fifty seven Schools Will Take Part in
Events; Preliminaries
Today
Fourteen Wolverine athletes are to-
day in Chicago awaiting the start of
the National Intercollegiates.
With 57 schools represented by
more than- 300 athletes, some stiff
competition is looked for. Michigan
is expected to put up among the best.
showings at the meet. Many of the
-athletes who appeared here in the
Conference meet are present at the
Chicago meet this week end.
Representation Strong
The Maize and Blue is represented
by Wittman in the 100 yard dash,
Martin in the 440, Reinke and Hat-,
tendorf in the half mile, Isbell in the
two mile, Smith, N'lufer and MacEl-
lven in the high jump, Brooker and
Prosser in the pole vault, Hubbard
in the hurdles and broad jump, Van
Orden and Schmidt in the shot, Brook-
er in the discus throw and Hindes in
the hammer.
Whether Wittman can duplicate the
performance which he gave here Junej
5 when he won over Ayers, of Illinois,
and Tykle, of Purdue; favorites in the
100; is doubtful. However the Wol-1
verine sprinter is determined to show
that his fete was not due to a "good
day," and is set on winning over the
two men tomorrow. Competition
from other schools entering in this
event will make first honors a bit
harder to attain.
Reinke is anxious to stage a come-1
back in the half mile event after his
run here in which he placed fourth,
and in-which Illinois copped both
first and second, barely beating out
Krough, of Chicago, who lead the
field most'of the way.
Hubbard, who has been smashing
records right and left in the broad
jump, is expected to c'ome through
with some spectacular performance at
the Chicago meet. With his leap here
two weeks ago a small inch and a
half behind the worl'd's record, the
colored star is bent on stepping over
the ground and" putting himself in
the athletic hall of fame.
Hubbard Anxious
In the hurdles also Hubbard will
have a chance to prove his worth.
The star, who lost his opportunity of
winning the event here, is anxious
to clear the timbers ahead of John-
son of Illinois when the finals are
run tomorrow.

Attention has heels called to
the change in time for gr'adua-
tion events Monday iorning. All
events scheduled as part of the
graduation exercises have been
moved ahead one hour.
The Comznencnent proces-
sion will form at 7:45 o'clock
Monday mornhig, the classes as-
sembling at their indicated sta-
tions. The march to Ferry field
will start promptly at 8 o'clock,
and the Conunen cement exer-
eises proper will begin at 9 o'-
clock.
Members of special bodies, such
as honor guard or color bearers,
must report promptly or loose
their places, those in charge of
arrangements aver.

I
I

LAWS OPEN SEYENTYM
NNR GRUAIMEMORIAL PR

Tickets for the Michigan-Wash-
ington baseball game are now on
sale at the ofrc.a of the Athletic
assocation inthe Press building
on Maynard street. All seats
sell for $1.00 but only those in
the covered grand stand are re-
served. The ticket office at the
Athletic association will remain
open until noon today and to-
morrow, but seats far both
games may be purchased today.
After 2 o'clock tickets may be
secured at Ferry field. Today's
game starts at 3 o'clock (East-
ern stankAr rtime) ead tomor-
row's at 4 o'clock.

TICKETS FOR BALL GAMES
GO ON SALE THIS MORNING I

LIB
TO]

BEFOREBIGTN O ES
Pr test of the recent Conference
track and field meet ruling which al-
lowed Michigan to win half a point
over Illinois was denied Wednesday
by the graduate managing commit-
tee of the Western Conference.
The dispute arose when Referee
Dean called for a re-run of the hurdle
event because some of the timbers
had been misplaced. Competitors
from other schools refused to run and
Referee Dean called the event off.
Coach Gill, of Illini, who held his
men from other events and lost pos-
sible points which might have given
him the meet, protested the ruling.
The committee Wednesday showed
themselves thoroughly back .of Ref-
eree Dean and his decision and re-
fused to consider the protest which
had been entered by Coach Gill.
AMPLIFIERS PROVE
W ORT H IN TESTS.
That the amplifiers at Ferry field
would give complete satisfaction in
the coning exercises was attested to
yesterday following a trial of the ap-
paratus.
The devices, which have been in-
stalled, cause the human voice to be
projected to all parts of the huge
football standsawith clearness. Those
in charge of the arrangements expect,
no difficulty from persons who are at
the edge of the crowd not being able
to hear.
Tests to "move" the organ in Hill
auditorium to the field by radio werek
less successful. Echos created in the
auditorium make the project bad and
the idea of having the organ at Fer-
ry field has been abandoned.

I
i

ATHLETIC RECORD 8OOK
GOES ON SALETODAY
"Michigan in Western Conference
Athletics" is the name of a book pub-
lished and to gp on sale today, which
gives a short history of the record of
the Maize and Blue and. stresses the
past season when six Conference
championships were won by the Uni-
versity.
The book, a 32 page volume, is
claimed to be rich in still and action
photographs. The cover, in striking
colors, depicts a football play. A' re-
sume of the season and a resume of
competition since Michigan has been
in the Big Ten are .included.
The six championship teams, with
their -captains and captains-elect and
seniors on the teams 'are pictured 'in
the book, and the other sports are rec-
ognized by group pictures and pic-
tures of the captains. In all the book
contains 86 cuts.
The souvenir volume goes on sale
today at news stands and other places
where it will reach students and visit-
ors.
Gown-Clad Women
Disclose Secrets

seventy-ninth annual c
program, the senior la
terday morning held its
ercises.
The program for the
ed of a presentation of
morial, an acceptance s
address by Dean Henry
the Law school. The
speech for the class n
made by Maurice R
president. The accept
was given by Presi
Harry Burns Hutchins.
Fund But Par
The memorial this ye,
form of a fund, Which z
for the purpose of help
expenses incurred by
and hanging of Dean I
in the Union. This fun
be added to by the nex
utive classes who will p
hanging of the picture
tion of the work whici
has done for the Union,
soring the idea and givi'
thus making the Union
later in aiding in the we
Union has done.
Dean Bates was the s
day, giving an address
laws which urged, in ma
er standards be maint
profession. The speake
need of better ideals, h(
to be attained and how
kept.

FUND

Senior
its ann=
mid-day

)r Girls Please
ith Annual Play,

The invading
one of the
ver taken by a
downed the
3 to2 and' 8
tern aggrega-
and Yale have
tha vitorious

With' a portion of the campus
changed from a drab and unromantic
stretch of grass . and trees into a
beautiful garden of a medelval castle
or a forest where chivalry and bandit-

Wire Briefs

Me Y cl
end the
d Gold a
anxio
cessfulI
by takin
been he
of the
higan is
with a I

ry played important parts in weaving,
e long the destinities of mortals, the senior
nd the girls last night presented "Sher--
us to wood".
trip to Scenery was the outstanding fea-
dg into ture of the annual play this year. The
ralded onlooker was not conscious of the
ir en- novelty of it all-the outdoor theater,
doub- the trees actually blended into the
pair of forest where the actors appeared-to
eof a him it was real.
s over To Portia Goulder and Ruth Werk-
n thisheiser, taking the leads, must go the
of na- credit of making the play success-
ful. But their acting showed but lit-
tle more than the acting~ of those
ounced lesser lights not broug'ht so often to
'erance the fore, the fact that the whole was
I duty well planned, and that the cast was-
ine up well trained in parts.
on and The whole showed that well bal-
thpaw, ance necessary to make it success-
olver- ful, that well grooming necessary to
n and make an amateur production in the
ble re- class where it is appreciated by a
critical audience.
tion in W.G.B.

Van Orden is expected to have to
go over the 43 feet 8 3-4 inches which
he did here, in order to cop off first
honors. With more entries in the
event, miany of which .are showing
good form, the heavy Wolverine will
have to toss the shot in good style
to place first.
Isbell is expected to take off the
two mile ┬░run. The wiry little dis-
tance man, as yet never pushed in a'
race, is expected to have to step in
the meet at Chicago. Accustomed to
win all of his races handily and sav-
ing a great amount of reserve, there
is no telling what the man will do
if he is given a stiff trial..
Brooker Has Good Chance
Brooker and Prosser are looked to
for plaegs in the pole vault, with a
good possibility of Brooker landing a
,first. Although he will again be up
against Brownell, star Illinois vault-
er who two weeks ago smashed all
American records with a leap of 13
feet 2 inches, Brooker has a good
chance of defeating the Sucker vault-
er. Brooker, who is one of the most
consistent of vaulters, was but a trifle
behind the Orange and Blue athlete
here, and if Brownell, who previously
had only cleared the bar at 12 feet
10 inches, goes back to that mark,
Brooker will undoubtedly take off
first honors.
In the hammer Hindes stands ev-
ery chance of placing. In his event
the heavyweight stands out in the

Washington, June 14-(By A.P.)--
Chandler Anderson, international law-
'yer of New York and Washington, has
been appointed by President Harding
as a member of the United States-
Germain claims committee to succeed
Meduin ,p Parker, recently resigned.
Peking, June 14-(By A.P.)-Li
Yuan Hung today telegraphed his
resignation as president of China and
turned over authority to those mem-
bers of the cabinet now in the capi-
tol.
London, June 14-(By A.P.)-A di's-
patch to the Times from Sophia dat-
ed Wednesday says advices received
in the Bulgarian capital from a 'point
near Slavoricza are to the effect that
M. Stamboulisky's brother had sur-
rendered. He is quoted as saying that
the former premier still is in hiding
in the woods.
Midldle West as one of the best heav-
ers of the iron.
In the high jump MacEllven and
Smith stand to run prettily, with Nu-
fer having a good chance to place.
If Smith and MacEllven are in good
form it is doubtful whether the meet
will bring up any athletes who can
go. over the bar at a greater altitude.
The preliminaries will call a large
number of Michigan men into the
field and with them qualifying, the
Maize and Blue stands in a good po-
sition to take a number of firsts at
the meet.

was a
Forty-one University of Michigan and st
women announced their engagements Theo
in the Michigan Union ballroom this master
morning at the annual senior wo- Gibson
men's breakfast by eating a slice of the cla
lemon and, if expected to be married were a
within the year, by running around a ties of
chair. ed in
The women who announced their Coinmi
engagements are Helen Crane, Ruth tionsc
Southerton, Lucy Huber, iargaret ing wh
Simmons, Mildred Harrington, Hazel were c
Vanetta, Laura Mills, *Helen Currie, eech
Elsie Fern Patton, Myrtle McIntosh, with t
Alva Gordon, Dorothy Bartz, Beatrice
Hoek, Katherine Swayze, Mary L. Mea
Howlett, Florence Butcher, Bernice into nth
Rowe, Adele Unger, Virginia Sullivan, reunio
Beatrice Tench. ,oday.
Marjorie Westerman, Barbara Ba- which
ker, Agnes Nissen, Winifred Wilmot, day ar
Margaret Elsie Thielman, Alexanidria close t
McRobb, Mary Delaeyla Scott, Thel- In a
ma' Bristol, Margaret G. MacInnis, the ch
Zella Senff, Eleanor Miller, Lorreine days o
O'Bryan, Anne Gabler, Florence cationa
Storms, Constance Baldwin, Mary C. Willian
Case, Janice Ransom, Minnie Eastman, spectio
Mildred Campbell, Marjorie LeVeque, ball ga
Mabel Kadow, Edna Garchow and Washi
Ruth King.
The two brides who announced
their marriages by blowing out a
candle were Mrs. Mary Boyd and Mrs. Thou
Victor Deitch. prize
Those wdho signified their intention Nation
of being married within the year by at Ash
running around the chairs were De- ed her
laeyla Scott, Elsie Thielman, Ruth Dew
King, Barbara Baker, Agnes Nissen, and s
Alva Gordon and Winifred Wilmot. him f
The toastmistress was Miss Ruth eventa
Werkheiser, vice president of the
class. Dean Jean Hamilton spoke "A t
Word to Senior Women". The class Man
prophecy was read by Sayde Harwick Rhine
and music during the breakfast was perce
fnr ich ri y ^ - n irh Lo i Gr- _-. -

means of getti:
rengthening old
dore P. Banks a
at the banque
, class president
ass members the
about to be held
the seniors as t1
the commencemr
tteemen reported
of their organize
hich a few of thE
called upon for e:
res. The gather
he singing of ,col
Today's Events
nwhile alumni 1
he city in prepa
is which will to
The twenty
are holding thei
re expected to, b
to 2,000 old gray
addition to ,the r
ief activities wil
f the lit ,engineE
al schools, the de
m L. Clements li
on of the library,
ame between the
ngton and the '

dica

Dewey, '251, Wins Prize
mas E. Dewey, '25L, <won
in the musical contest
al Federation of Music
eville N. C., it has been
"e.
ey won places in the d
tate contests which 'q
or competition in the nm
at Asheville.

ER CONFIRMS COUZENS'
GIFT FOR NURSES' DORM
irmation of Sen. James Couz-
00,000 gift for a nurses' dorm-
vas received at the President's
ecently. A letter fron Senator

bine Smugglers U!
nheim, June 14.-

ry

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