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June 13, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1925-06-13

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 13, 1925

MONDAY

ES

DR. JOHN H.1INLE
TO GIV ADDR ESS
SPEAKER IS NEW YORK TIMES{
EDITOR; WAS COLLEGE
PRESIDENT
GRAM IS MARSHAL
President Lloyd to Confer Degrees;
Exercises to Include "Taps"
and "Reveille"

BACCiALUEATE TO
SENIORS HTO1M OOi
"DIADEMS AND FAGOTS" CHOSEN;
AS SUBJECTS BY AKRON
MINISTER.
WAS PASTOR HERE
Graduates Will Assemble on Campus;
March to 1ill Auditorium
-' in Body

WILL BROADCAST ENTIRE
COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM
For the first time in the his-
tory of the University, C~om-
mencement exercises are to be
broadcast, thus enabling alumni
and others who are unable to at-
tend the ceremones to hear the
entire program at home.
Broadcasting equipment has
been installed both on Ferry
Field and in Yost Field House
by the Zenith Radio corpora-
tion.

!I

'

InddLd
BUDGET

IAl

V

1,750

I

LLOY

BULLETIN
Late last night Dr. Finley's
subject for the eighty-first annual
Commencement was announced
as "The Mystery of the Mind's
Desire."

"I

nine.

Dr. John H. Finley
Dr. John Huston Finley, editor of
the New York Times, will deliver the
address at the eighty-first annual Coinr
mencement Monday morning on Ferry
field. His subject has not been an-

'i both'
day at
in first

,,,;

s in form, and
iable to solve
legree of regu-
ee hits in the
Two of these

nounced.
POUND, HALLlANE
SPEAK HERE TODAY

.. i-

m for
e day.

'ormal Dedication of Lawyers'
To Be Held, Today; Lloyd
to Preside

Club

COOK UNABLE TO COMEJ

lonowski a!
rst inning, Dean Roscoe Pound of the Harvard
ren unable law school, Dean James P. Hall of the
een othunable University of Chicago law school, and
i steason. John M. Zane, '84, member of the
chigan half Chicago bar, will be the principal j
fis pith'speakers at the formal dedication of
first pitch the Lawyers' club at 4 o'clock this
:oxe secondatenn,
artz drove afternoon.
The hitter Acting President Alfred H. Lloyd
Thesined will ast as chairman. The donor of
w' designed the building, W. W. Cook, '82L, of New
York City, will be unable to attend
nt, putting the ceremonies and has sent a pre-
d ered a sentation message which will be read.
dter. Hag- President-Emeritus Harry B. Hutch'
hit. Hag- ins will deliver the speech of accept-
Sadvanced ance for the 'University.
nve tdhroughDean Pound will speak as the rep-
ye through resentative of the eastern schools,
iers along while Dean Hall will represent the'
o Walther. colleges of the middle-west. Dean
rholhewas Pound is a graduate of the University
Karow to of Nebraska, in the class of 1897. He
T first a mo- was presented with the honorary de-
by Miller gree of doctor of laws by the Uni-
versity in 1913. He has been a pro-
o the, three fessor of law at Nebraska, Northwest-
until after ern, and Chicago, becoming dean of,
ored in the the Harvard law school in 1916.
ened Mich- Dean Hall is a graduate of Har.
ime with a vard, a lecturer on constitutional law
:rificed him and property, was on the law 'faculty
the plate of Leland Stanford university, and
Matusof's was a judge advocate of the United
States in 1918 and 1919. He became
coring inn-ap dean of the Chicago law school in
led coming Mr. Zane is a prominent member
v by Demp- of the Chicago bar, and will speak as
a representative of the bar. He has
ring in the spoken here on several other occa-
sions.

.Dr. John Huston Finley, editor of
the New Yok Times, will deliver the
address at the eighty-first annual
Com-mencement Monday' morning at
Ferry field. The subject of his ad-
dress has not yet been announced.
Dr. Finley is well known as an
editor, educator, and autnor. He was
secretary of the State Charities Aid
Association of New York, and editor
of the Charities Review from 1889 to
1992; president of Knox college, of
which he is a graduate, from 1892 to
1899; editor of Harper's Weekly dur-
ing the, Lear 1899; professor of poli-
tics at Princeton from 1900 to 1903;
president of- the College of the City
of New York for the next ten
years; and commissioner of, education
of the State of New York, and presi-
dent of the tniversity of the State
of New York from 1913 to 1921, at
'which time he became editor of the
New York Times.
The Commencement exercises will
begin at 7:30 o'clock in the morning,.
with the bugle call and the ceremony
It has been requested by
those in charge of the Com-
mencement ceremonies that there
be absolutiely no smoking during
the exerdises, either in the line
of march to Ferry field or dur-
ing the speeches at the field.
Smoking by the graduates is
considered as detracting from
the dignity of the ceremonies,
nad for this 'reason will not be G
permitted,
of hoisting the flag on the campus.
At 7:45 o'clock the procession will
form preparatory to marching to Fer-
ry field. Graduates will assemble at1
their respective stations on the cam-
pus under the direction of the class
presidents. The frocession to Ferry
field will be under the direction of'
Chief Marshal L. M. Gram, and As-
sistant Marshal James H1 Cissel. The
band will start the procession at 8:15
o'clock, marching down State street
to Ferry field, where the Commence-
ment exercises will begin at 9 o'clock.
In case of rain, a sprinkle not being
considered rain, the procession from
the campus will be abandoned, and the
exercises will' be held in the -Yost
Field house instead of out of doors. If
the weather is rainy, weather bureau
storm flags will be hoisted beneath
the American flag on the flagstaffs on
the campus and at Ferry field.
The exercises will include the ad-
dress by Dr. "Finley, the presentation
of each c2as 'by their respective deans,
the conferring of degrees and present-
ation of the diplomas, and the con-
ferring of the honorary degrees.
The exercises will be concluded
with the singing of "The Yellow and
Blue," the benediction, the playing of
"taps" to indicate the close of college
days, and five seconds later of "rev-
eille" to denote the beginning of a
new life.

Rev. Lloyd C. Douglas, minister of
the Fist Congregational church of
Akron, Ohio will give the baccalaure-
ate address to 'members of the grad-
uating classes assembled in Hill au-
ditorium at 11 o'clock tomorrow
morning. Reverend Douglas has
chosen as his subject "Diadems and
Fagots." He was pastor of the First
Congregational church of this city
from 1915 to 1921 when he transferred
to Akron.
If the weathersis fair tomorrow all
graduates will assemble out of doors
and. march to Hill auditorium in a
body. Assembly of seniors will com-
mence at 10:15 o'clock. Literary sen-
iors will gather on the main diagonal
walks between the Library and the
Engineering building; educational
seniors on the walk on the north side
of the Physiological and Pharmacol-
ogy buildings; engineering and arch-
ftectural seniors on the main diag-
onal In the engineering court, the en-
gineers in front; medical seniors on
the diagonal between the Chemistry'
building and the Library.
Nurses will gather on the diagon-
al between the Chemistry building and
the Library directly behind the med-
ical students; law seniors on the main
diagonal near the Law building; phar-
maceutical seniors on the diagonal
southeast of the law stude dental
seniors on the diagonal soteast of
the pharmaceutical stud ; grad-
uate students on the east-and-west
walk west of the Intersection in front
of the Library. Members of the fac-
ulties will congregate in the dressing
rooms on the second and third floors
of Hill auditorium, where they may
robe.'
In the event of rain there will be
no out of door march but all seniors
will proceed directly to Hill auditor-
ium where seats will be reserved for1
them until 10:50 o'clock. A sprinkle
will not be considered rain and unless
it is raining heavily the out of door
procession will take place.
Sharply at 10:30 o'clock the graduat-
ing classes will form in columns of
twos and marfch from their respec-
tive stations so as to arrive on the
terrace of Hill auditorium at 10:45
o'clock. Each class president will
direct the assembly of his class and
will direct its march to the auditor-
torium.
The classes will pass through the
outer entrances and through the foy-
er directly into the parquet through
the corresponding inner doors. Sec-
tions 1, 2, 3, and 4, will be reserved
for the students. The column enter-
ing the westicenter entrance will take
the aisle to its rigt and occupy seats
in section 4.
The column entering through the
center will take the first aisle to its
right and occupy seats in section 3.
The column entering through the east
center entrance will take the first aisle
to its right and occupy seats in sec-
tion 2 and the column entering the
east entrance will take the east aisle
and occupy the seats in section 1.

registration. urtJ'1r
'Yesterday noon the various classes Regents
held class luncheons and business were gr
meetings and a number of the class- The F
es adopted costumes to wear during $6,000fi
the festivities. compan
Class day exercises were held in compan
the open on the campus yesterday noise .
morning. Members of the graduating axles.'
literary class held their exercisescontribl
near University hall. The exercises Ing and
for the law graduates were held in, n and
the Law building. Tfellows
The engineering seniors held their Thee
class day near the senior benches. Noble,A
Exercises for the School of Educa- toward.
tion were held in the University high er.hon
school. !comnpany
sh .ment of
lowship
It wa
sit wil'
WHAT'S GOING ON vises in
vestigat

ac
s. A
ran'
Reg
ron
iy :

A,

RECORD EXPECTED

Il:C
HELDO N CAMPUS
More Than 2,000 Graduates Register
in Alumni Memorial Hall
For Reunions

More than 2,000 alumni had regis-
tered at Alumni Memorial hall yes-
terday for the class -reunions, and it
is expected that a record enrollment
will be reached before the end of the.

University to
Money At

Budgets
'amounting
were appr
gents at t
night. Thi
all of the
other expe
proper, an
versity ho
increase of
last ye.r, u
the faciliti
creased.
Acting P
was reques
as such ut

A

SATURDAY ' improved de
S:30-Breakfast for Senior nurses at ical noise, a
Nurses' dormitory. the rapid in
9:00-Dental alumni reception in the small flaws,
Dental building. tainink circ
10:00-Annual alumni meeting in Hill Prof. C.'
auditorium. ical schc
12:1--Alumni luncheon at Barbour attend the
'gymnasium, committee o
1:30-Alumni mass meeting in Hill beginning A
auditorium..I Herbert S.
4:00-Adelia Cheever house alumnae leave of abE
association meets at Alumnae house. Paul Web
4:00-Dedication of the Lawyers' Good Gover
club. I amounts to

Ry
. of
row

On t
ines
d sc

es threat-
d in the
with two
.owed by
frame by

rious

v Seud .
credit.
it that
1.
Mich-
1 hits.
' three

Alumna Directed
Senior Girls'Play
To Mrs. Bernice Lowe (Bernice
Jones, '18) formerly director of dram-
atics at Battle Creek, must go much
of the credit for directing'the .senior
play, "Aria de Capo," given Thursday
morning. The senior women this year
altered the tradition of an elaborate'
play' o admit of a simpler perform-
ance.
Mrs. Lowe, as well as directing the
play, added those features which
made it dramatically effective for the
time and place. The prologue with
its balloon "periods" flying tip at the
end of each- sentence, the valentine
setting, and the tall yellow candles in
the mauve candle-sticks on either side
were all additions nade by Mrs. Lowe
- to the play and setting as suggested
by Miss Millay and given by the Pro-

4:00-Helen Newberry residence alum-
nae association business meeting
and tea held at the residence.
4:00-Martha Cook building alumnae
association business meeting and
tea at Martha Cook.
5:00-Business meeting of the alumni
College of Architecture' at the Un-
ion..
6:00-Fourth annual Architectural
alumni dinner at the Union. Tick
ets at room 207, West Engineering
building.
6:30-Nurses' alumnae reunion ban-
quet at Congregational church par-
lore.
8:45-Annual Senior promenade on
the campus.
8:45-Concert on the campus by the
Varsity band. .... ...
9:00-Senate reception to graduating
class and friends.
SUNDAE.
11:00-Baccalaureate address in' Hill
auditorium to graduating classes.
by Rev. Lloyd C. Douglas, niinister
of First Congregattional church of
Akron, Ohio: "Diamonds and Fag-
ots."
4:00-Prof. Emil Lorch and Mrs.
Lorch will be at home to members
of the graduating class in architec-
ture at 718 Cliurch street.
4:30-Tea, at Nurses' dormitory for
alumnae and senior nurses.
MONDAY
7:30-Bugle cJi--ceremony of hoit.-
ing the flag.
7:45 >-- Commencement procession
V oms.

Hong Kong, June 12.-United States;
Marines have been ;anded on Honan
Island, in the Pearl river, near Can-
ton, to protect the American Christian
college. :
Albion, June 12.-The thirty-fourth
annual commencement week program.
at Albion college will open Saturday.

and Eda K. Smith, '26,
Ita Krom prize in soc
President Lloyd was
send a delegate to the s
of North Carolina un
October.
SUMMER REGISi
STRTS NE)
Registration for all
the Law school for the
sion will commence Jun
tinue until the openin
June 22. The Law sch
a week earlier as usual
tion begins today, law
ing June 16.
SThe registrar's office
hall will be open durin
week from 9 to 12 O'
morning and 2 to 4 o'clc
ernoon. Courses will i
ing the summer in the
lege, the engineering
tural colleges, the Medi
college of pharmacy,
Education, the Law sch
I of Business Administr
Graduate school.
Catalogues and anno
scribing the courses gi
summer and also a sp
of lecturers and enter
en daily during the s
obtained at the office o
Excursions and condu
also be held, informati
may be secured in

)

Freyburg Elected
Track Captain
Richard Freyburg, '26, was elected
captain of the 1926 track team early
this week. Freyburg has been on the
Michigan squad for two years, being'
a running mate of Reinke in the half
mile. With the'graduation of the lat-
ter, Freyburg will be Coach Farrell'sJ
mAinc.nv n Cia v~.--

FUBLICATION SCHEDULE
The Summer Michigan Daily,
will publish special Commence-
ment numbers today and im-
mediately after the Commence-
ment exercises Monday. Regular
publication will start Tuesday
morning, June 23'

I

e physic
anged

It
i

-Procession

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