THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 193
To Meet Again
Three Groups Organized
20 Years Ago To Hold'
Commemoration Of '17
(Continued from Page V
in camps in coast towns of France,
the United States Army Ambulance
Co. 591 went into the Argonne and
were attached to the fourth French
Division of infantry.
On the 13th of September, 1917,
the Michigan company which trained
on old Ferry Field first went into the
real fighting of the War in France. It
was 17 degrees below zero before
Christmas, the coldest winter France1
had ever seen. The Michigan boys
suffered from lack of clothing-socks
with holes in them, etc. The boys
could not take a bath and were liter-
ally covered with cooties.
Paul Wilcox, Charles Cummings
(brother to Dr. Cummings of Ann
Arbor, and Walter Waitrand were
gassed and removed to a hospital in
the Argonne for five weeks. Other
members of the company were sick
with the flu.
After a hard winter in the Argonne,
Co. 591 went into the March offensive
in Verdun. The shelling was so bad
that they had to work night and day
three weeks taking care of the wound-s
ed. Company 591 was sent back ofs
the first war zone for a month's rest. 1
Sent Back To Verdun
In May, 1918, they were sent backu
to Verdun where they remained untilc
the last of August. Company 591 p
was then attached to the 29th Frencha
Division of infantry. Orders camer
the last week in August to go into the
"big drive" of the war. Company u
591, with the 29th French Division c
of infantry, left Verdun travelingd
many miles past Chateau Ferry Sois- e
sions, past the Hindenburg line, intop
the terrible fighting in Jourgney
where a number of the company were
fatally -wounded. Among the deadg
were, Van Boyd of Charlotte, Dean0
Scroggie, Medical School of then
University. More than half of thet
company went to the hopsital during h
the "big drive" of the war.
After the Armistice, Company 591
went into Belgium and Germany b
then returning to the United States
in April, 1919.
To Come To Ann Arbor
From all over the United Statesf
will come to Ann Arbor Aug. 28 andl
29, members of the United Statesc
Army Ambulance Service 591, for
their 20th reunion. Of nearly 50 meno
who lived in Ann Arbor 20 years ago,
only two remain-Dr. K A. Easlick, I
a dentist connected with the Univer-n
sity dental school, and DeWitt C.
The reunion's headquarters will bew
in the Michigan Union building. t
Those expected here for the comingp
Frank A. Bauman, Taft, Calif.,
Harold Birch, Elyria, 0., Dr. Nils O.
Byland, Battle Creek, Arthur E. Coe,
Washington, D.C., Arthur E. Cook,
Lakewood, 0., Chas. B. Cummings,
Chicago, Lloyd C Curby, Whitman, h
Mass., Harry N. Deyo, Detroit, Lin- H
ton B. Dimond, Detroit, Earl N. Dorf-
ner, Spokane, Dr. Ralph V. Ellis, a
Minneapolis, Chas. H. Griesinger, Me-
dina, 0.; James Hunter, Clawson, d
Warren Huss, Cincinnati, 0.; Willard h
Huss, Three Rivers; James F. Jones, m
Opa Locka, Fla.; Clyde W. Kammer- t
er, Detroit; Walter C. Kelsey, Cleve- c
land, 0.; Marcus H. Kieffer, New c
York City; Chas. J. LaMarre, De- s
troit; Michael Lee, Lapeer, Roy R. n
Lindsoy, Detroit; Dr. H. D. Mac-
Gregor, Ferndale; Robert Milbank, y
Jr., New York City; John J. Mills, a
Jamestown, N.Y.; Amos F. Paley, .
Grand Rapids; Chas. N. Ponton,
Farmington; Dr Joseph C. Ponton, T]
Mason; Henry J. Ranft, Cleveland, b
O.; Dr. Leon Riegelman, Clio; Harold h
Spiller, Chatham, N.J.; Wm. E. Vo- m
trube, Traverse City; Dr. Paul D.
Wilcox, Evanston, Ill.; Chas. E. Wiley, f
Cincinnati, and Walter Wistrand, g
Training In Public
Service Given Here
(Continued from Page 1)
ministrators for public and private
life is gaining impetus. Work along
that line was done by the old New
York Bureau of Research in 1912.
while in 1920 Syracuse University
started a curriculum in public ad-
ministration. More recently Min-
nesota and California have both
offered such work.
One question frequently propound
ed by Professor Benson is whether
pay is at all satisfactory for the
University trained man who enters
public service. "Already in many
cases remuneration of trained men
in public work corersponds to com-
peitation in private work," he says,
adding, "Of course administrator's
salaries in public service never reach
the top salaries of private industry,
but a survey of bur graduates showed
the average salary after 12 years in
the field of public administration to
TO 83 Women
POUGHKEEPSIE, N.Y., Aug. 19.
-(R)-Mrs. Vinson-Mrs. J. R Vin- 1
son, of Little Rock, Ark. is a typical
student at the Institute of Euthenics,
being conducted at Vassar college.
She is one of the 83 college grad-
uate-mothers at the institute who are
cramming into six weeks enough
practical information on managing i
a home and children to last them the b
rest of the year. t
They're having a lot of fun, too, B
while learning that streamlined kit-
chens aren't practical and that chil-
dren less than two years old can t
easily sit up at a table and eat inde- d
A Problem No Longer i
l'Irs. Vinson, for example, takes top
golfing on the Vassar nine-hole c
ourse and does some swimming. But H
most of her time she finds devoted N
o long, enthusiastic discussions with_
her roommate from Florida and her
friend down the hall from Connecti-
cut. They talk over all the phases of
bringing up children which she used
o view as problems.
"But, somehow, problem isn't the
right term," explained the tall, grace-
ful woman who looks more like a col-
ege student than the mother of two
"When I discover that mothers all
over the country are worrying about
he same difficulties that concern me,
I realize that I've been magnifying
my troubles with my children, and
considering them exclusively my own,
when they're universal.
".The three summers I've spent at
he institute have given me a new
perspective on home life. Bringing up
children isn't quite so much of a gi-
gantic undertaking as parents tend to
hink. It really can be fun."
Father Likes It, Too
Mr. Vinson, who is a stock broker,
heartily approves of the institute.
le spends part of his vacation there,
and finds the discussions as absorbing
s does his wife.
Here's one of Mrs. Vinson's typical
lays at the institute: Five morning
lours at classes (and she wishes the
norning was longer so she could at-
end all the classes available); handi-
raft or golf in the afternoon; a con-
ert in the evening; informal discus-
ion of child-raising far into the
Meanwhile, her two children, five-
ear-old Lynn, and Gordon, age two
nd a half, are being taken care of at
he institute's nursery school.
She sees them only an hour a day.
the school discourages other visits,
ecause it seeks to establish good
abits in the children, and mothers
nay upset the schedule.
Every day at 2:30 Mrs. Vinson calls
or Lynn and Gordon, and the three
o off for an hour in a procession of
icycles and- tricycles,
. . . . ........
Japanese Aerial Bombs Wreck Store In Tientsin
Big Intramural Sport Program
Proves Popular Summer Feature
(Continued from Page I]
Estep and Bishop with Bourn and
Fuqua the runnerups. Only four
teams took place and the matches
were run off between Aug. 10 and 12.
Singles winner in the same popular
sport was T. B. Estep, who beat out
14 other entrants. W. R. Bishop
pulled in second. The games lasted
from July 15 to Aug. 6.
In the first flight of golf run off
between July 21 and, Aug. 1, Ed Gog-
gan was low man, with Clarence
Neuhaus second low. 19 individuals
participated. The championship flight
ended with Walter Welty leading the
pack, A. Graham being second. 38
summer students entered, with the
elimination starting three days earl-
ier than the first flight but ending the
Baseball flourished this summer,
with two leagues pounding the apple.
Winners of the Education League
were the Tigers, who won 6 and lost
none, to beat out the second place
Panthers, winners of three games, los-
ers of an equal number. Tied for the
basement position were the Bees and
Indians who lost four games while
winning half that number.
The local gas-house gang of Cards
won six games and lost only two to
win the University League going away
The Faculty (believe it or not) was
second with five won, three muffed.
The Cubs were third, the Chemists
fourth and the Yankees-minus a
Murderer's Row-in the basement.
Out of the dozen who went out,
three students qualified for Sigma
"This summer's activity has been
outstanding in that real great in-
terest in golf, playground ball, tennis
LOUIS TRAINING FOR FIGHT
POMPTON LAKES, N. J., Aug. 19.
--(EP)-Joe Louis speeded up his ring
work today in preparation for his
heavyweight title bout with Tommy
Farr at the Yankee Stadium Thurs-
day night. The champion punished
two spar mates, dropping Pal Silvers
with a short right, and then boxed
two strenuous rounds with the third,
singles and doubles and swimming
has been shown. Approximately 500
different men have participated in
organized sports and close to 1,500
availed themselves of the Intramural
building's facilities. This is almost
double last year's interest," Ran-
dolph Webster, who was in active
charge during the entire season, said
in summarizing the activities. "Ex-
tension classes and work with chil-
dren have kept the pool in use al-
most all day long, and other activity
has been equally satisfactory."
'Speak Softly And
CarryB BigStick' -
CHICAGO. Aug. 19.-(i-P)-A little
revision of Theodore Roosevelt's fa-
mous "speak softly and carry a big
stick" motto explains why Charles
Leonard Gehringer, the Detroit Tig-
ers' great second baseman, is up there
battling for the American League
The "speak softly" part of it come#
naturally to Gehringer, who not only
speaks softly but speaks seldon. The
"big stick" he changed to a "bigger"
stick about a month ago with the re-
sult he has jammed into the clubbing
struggle with the Yank's Joe Di-
Maggio and Cecil Travis, Washing-
ton's sensational youngster.
Although he had been getting his
base knocks regularly enough to be
up among them most of the season,
Gehringer, king of the American
League's second basemen and with
plenty of supporters who think he is
the best in either major league, decid-
ed to try a bigger stick. He shifted
from a 34-ounce weapon to one seal-
ing 37 ounces, and his average start-
ed to mount.
HAYES FOUND DEAD
DETROIT, Aug. 19.-(P)-Detective
Lieut. Charles A. Hayes, police de-
partment member for 32 years, was
found dead in his home here Thurs-
day. His service pistol lay at his side.
He had been in poor health.
This business shop in Tientsin was one of many buildings smashed into piles of brick and mortar by
Japanese aerial bombs July 30. The bombing of Tientsin was the first display of Japanese war bird strength
in the raging Sino-Japanese war. This picture was rushed from Shanghai to Seattle by boat and to New York
U.S. Officers Insist that the Japanese Navy intended to
impose limitations on ship movements
On Citizens Rights between Shanghai and Woosung, at
the mouth of the river.
United States Consul-General Clar-
(Continued from Page iZ ence E. Gauss sent back word that
such restrictions could not be accept-
in full swing since Monday, was to ed for American shipping. tOther
*e resumed at increased tempo later foreign consuls were understood to
oday, when the Dollar liner President have madt similar replies.
[oover arrives from Manila. Admiral Hasegawa's notification
Food And Water Shirt threatened to give rise to a serious in-
With food running short and essen- ternational situation. He said the
Jal services like water and light in south channel of the river, next to the
anger of suspension, United States Pootung battlefield, would be closed
fficials considered Shanghai increas- to traffic of all nationalities.
ngly unsafe for their nationals.
Japan's attempt to restrict Whang- HONGKONG, Aug. 19. - (P) -
m0 traffictook the form of a notifi- Enough vaccine to innoculate 250,000
ation from Vice Admiral Kiyoshi persons was rushed here tonight by
[asegawa, commanding Japanese airplane and steamer to combat
naval forces here, to foreign officials cholera epidemic that has caused
! almost 200 deaths along the south
The spreading plague created a
new peril for thousands of Asiatic,
British and other refugees fleeing the
war danger in northern China.
The liner. Rajputara, carrying the
first British refugees from Shanghai,
docked here today in pouring rain to
find the city already packed with
south China and Formosa refugees
and in the grip of a cholera epidemic.
Because of the epidemic, innocula-
tion of all new arrivals was enforced
before landing. Afterward they were
taken to quarters provided by the
Outbreaks of the disease occurred
here and on the mainland at Macao,
a Portuguese colony, and at Canton,
China, up the Pearl river.
"Report Me and My Cause Aright"
Cowboy Of Old Southwest Gives
Way To Sheep Men's Invasions
.. .so spoke the dying Hamlet
COYOTE CANON, N.M., Aug. 19.-
(MP)-The mesas are mist with tears
of the Southwest's romantics-shed
over the fate of the cowboy.
The cow waddle--that rootin' toot-
in' son of the range-has gone over,
spur and saddle, to the sheep man,
blasting another mellow tradition of
the western ranges--that a waddie
never gentles up to a mutton.
Back of it all is Uncle Sam, who
has raised the old bunk house ante
to $100 a month and feed for range
riders on the Indian reservation.
They're Right Particular
Not many hands have left the cow
critters yet, principally because the
federal Indian Service has particular
cowboy standards and matriculation
A waddie must be a dyed-in-the-
wool-beg pardon!-cow hand be-
fore he qualifies for wages on the
they are able to boot their wooly
cha'ges into the dipping pen with a
At present, only 26 ride herd on
the Navajo reservation woolies.
Some Are Rodeo Men
Their life on the vast reservation
domain includes supervision of In-
dian sheep grazing methods, round-
ups and minor repair jobs on stock
water developments. At sheep dip-
ping time they work at the vats.
Many of the old time waddies, are
rodeo performers, men of the best ro-
Others are graying cow men, some
of whom perhaps have known the
vicissitudes of cattle ownership-
burned range, high feed, low water
and ruination beef prices.
All, however, have the great good
humor and weather beaten faces of
men who ride the range horizon.
These words sum up the ardent desire of every man to be fully and
represented before his fellow men.
To report every cause aright is the task of The Associated
trained staff of 80,000 patrols the corridors of the world to get the news
--to get it accurately and report it impartially, with all possible speed.
It performs this task daily with marked. success through the coopera-
tion of its 1360 member newspapers.