's party, asking them to
t the Manston House in
Lay for a conference,
)RGANTZE ail CRI
ABLER WAR VETERAN S
itman, of Cincinnati.
led in the University
founder of the na-
ion of disabled war
to organize a branch
While a student at the , University
of Cincinnati ,Quit"an founded the
first chapter, co-operating with the
Ohio Mechanical Institute Disabled
Soldiers association, in April 1920.' At
present the organization is nation-
wjde and contains" more than 50,000
Subscribe for the Wolverine, $1.-
11 find here your ideal of a
nk that every year you'll
330 SO. STATE STREET
11111III11IIllll Illlib il II 1111111111111111 11T
w ~ _
est Sall 4
o danc- 0
Passes Borah Amendment, 380-4, Over
Harding's Plea for Broad
OPPOSE SENATE INCREASE TO
BILL FOR NAVY BUDGET
Washington, June 29. - The house
agreed late Wednesday to the Borah
disarmament amendment to the naval
The vote was 330 to 4, Representa-
tives Molores, Indian~a, Repub-lican,
and Representative Campbell, Penn-
gylvania, Carew, New York, and
O'Brien, New Jersey, Democrats, voted
in the negative. Lineebrger, Republi-
can, California, voted present.
Wild shouts greeted Representative
Kelley, of Michigan, in charge of the
naval appropriation bill. In no mood
for extended debate, many members
rose, applauding and cheering, and
began to chant "vote, vote, vote".
They quieted down, however, when
Representative Mondell, Republican
leader, had the clerk read the letter
he had"received from President Hard-
ig in which the President declared
t was "wholly desirable" to have the
expression of congress relating to
Debate, which lasted half an hour,
was confined to Mr. Mondell, Repre-
sentative Garrett, 'Tennessee, acting
Democratic leader, and Representa-
tive Byrnes, Democrat, South Caro-
lina. Contrary to the expectation of
some members, no attem'pt was made
to offer the Porter substitute, which
was considered broader than the
Borah amendment, in that it would
not restrict participants in the propos-
ed conference to Great Britain, Ja-
pan and the United Stats, nor discus-
sion solely to reduction of naval arm-
Aften\ referring to the Borah amend-
ment as i'narrow and restrictive", Mr.
Mondell declared that inasmuch as
the bill would go back on the last day
of the focal year to the senate, "'where
one persistent and insistent gentle-
man can' block the wheels of legisla-
tion", he doubted whether it wou-ld be
wise to "haggle over the exact word-
ing of the amendment".
Representative Garrett declared it
was "most desirable" that the house
concur irn the Borah proposal with-
out amendment, while Mr.Byrnes, an-
nouncinkihe also favored such action,
asserted Republican leaders in the
houseUad "wiggled and wobbled" on
bhe dsamament question.
SIR AUCKLAD GEDDES
(Contnued from Page One)
tional Association, of University Wo-
Rear Admitl Edward Rhodes Stitt,
U. S. N., M. D., University of Pennsyl-
vana, 1889, authority in the field of
Rear Admiral Bradley A. Fiske, U.
S. N., Annapolis,. 174. Reported by
Admiral Dewy for heroic conduct at
Manila Bay. Three times recipient of
gold medals for contributions to sci-
ence. Authority on strategy and or-
ganizer of the general staff of the
Dr. Edward Channing, Ph.D., Har-
vard 1880, McLean professor of
ancient and modern history at Har-
vard, autho, educator and scholary
for -35 years.
Vlhjalmur Stefansson, A. B., Univer-
sity of Iowa 1903, and graduate stu-
dent at Harvard. 'Explorer, geogra-
pher and authdr.
The degree of Juris Doctor was con-'
ferred on George A. Malcolm, A. B.,
University of Michigan 1904, LL.B.,
k !.). Chief justice, supreme court of
the Philippines. Dean of the College
of Law, University of the Plgilippines.
Author of works on the government
and constitutional law of the Philip-
The degree of Master of Arts was
conferred on the following:
James Eugene Duffy, A.B., Univer-
sity of Michigan 1890, LL.B., -1992.
Member of the Board in, Control of
Athletics since its inception.
Harry L. Canright, M. D., Univer-
sity of Michigan, 1889. Dean of the
mlic l department, University Of
Harry C. Bulkley, A. B., University
of Michigan 1892, LL.B., 1895. Former
mnember of the Board of Regents.
Taps End Service
After all dagrees had been confer-
red the audience joined with the
senior in singing "The Yellow and
Blue." The Rev. Henry Tatlock gave
the benediction. The final moment of
the impressive ceremonies, signifying
too the final moment of life at Michi-,
gan, came when the buglers- sounded
"Taps." After the last notes of the
call had died down in. the auditorium,
the b'uglers sounded "Reveille," sig-
nifying the opening of a new life, as..
"Taps" had meant the closing of the
1 ilt Has Large Summer Enrollment
Champaign, Ill., June 30.-A total'
of 1,894 students had registered for
the summer session of the University
of Illinois up to today, an increase of
600 over last year.
Classes in shorthand, typewriting,
secretarial training, etc. July 5th to
August 26th. Hamilton Business Col-
Large stock of text-books-new and
second hand at Wahr's.--Adv.
JUn UUnI U LAI3
> (Continued from Page One)
will be distributed among the mem-
bers of the class.
The senior engineer exercises, held
,in the Engineering quadrangle, were
started by the address of the presi-
dent, Clarence N. Johnston, who was
followed by the historian, Robert F.
Grindley; the orator, LeGrand A.
Gaines; ahd the prophet, Samuel W.
Promenade on Campus
The senior promenade, starting in
front of the Library, was hela at 8:30
o'clock last night on the campus.
After circling' through the campus,
University hall, Alumni Memorial ,hall
and the President's home, the seniors.
returncd to the plot of ground be-
tween Tappan hall and the fire sta-
tion, where, by the light of lanternst
strung between the buildings, the
senior members of the Comedy club
presented a play.
Seniors and alumni were given two
treats Tuesday night when the Senior
Girls presented "Everynatiop" at the
Whitney, and the Union 'put on a
Spotlight in Hill auditorium.
"Fverynation," an allegorical play
representing the life and destiny of
the nations of the world, was written
and directed by Prof. John R. Brumm,
of the department of rhetoric and
journalism. The idea of the play was
excellently worked out, and the sing-
ing and dancing was exceptionally
good. Frances Maire as "Everyna-
tion," /Anna Lindemulder as "Vanity,"
and Jean Wallace as "Pleasure," were
above the average.
joined a quarte-
and Fellows, a
1914, "A Model
some of his old
8:15 a. m.-Bugle call.
hoisting the flag.
8:30 a. m.-Commeiieem
forms. The graduatii
form at their respec
promptly at 8:30 o'cl
direction of the cla
are to receive hon
meet in the Presiden
versity hall. Spec
guests and members
assemble in auditoria
sity hall. Alumni in
Memorial hall. '
9:00 a. m.-Processloi
10:00 a. m.-Commencer
Address by the Rig
Sir Auckland Camp
C. B., M. D., LL.D.,
sador to the United
1:00 p. n.-Luncheon
hospital for members
class of Nursgs' train
2:00 p. m. to 5:00 p. m.-
senior class of-the.Ur
and their friends at
Loose-leaf note books
at Wahr's Book Stores,
HOLD ANNUAL RECEP
'mo craiino P1
FOR A LL D E P A RTMENTS
SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS will find the Right Prices at
es, Fare, $1.50
ys, Holidays, $1'.25 Round trip.
ing, visit the Caves, Perry's Monument,
ny4 other attractions, several Hotels.
Atlantic City; Large Hotels, Board Walk,
>y Ferry for Sandusky. Leave Sandusky
n-Bay 4:30 p. m. Arr. in Detroit 8:00 p. m.
AshFey & Dustin Steamer Limo
Foot of First St. Detroit, Mobh.
HIGH CLASS FOOD
Se+rved at CHUBB'S
on State St. opposite Lane Hall
Stop in at the
And Cool of:
Refreshing Sodas and
Corner State and
and Fina Candies
The etsylRoss Shop
The Fountain Room Beautiful
You Will live ,your College
Days at Michigan over each
lay. 250 pages of your Alma
of Ann Arbor.
13-15 Nfickle's Areade
New Edition Just
s Fur Coats, Dolmans
ces just made of the
y lined at unheard
14 Nickels Arcade
off the Press
l1 keep free
Summer school students' headquart-
ers at Wahr's Book Stores.-Adv.
Commercial Teachers are needed.
Enter our summer classes July 5th.
Hamilton Business College.-Adv.
50buys a brand
$ 0new Corona
at attractive prices.
See us before you buy.
of leading makes bought, sold,
rented, exchanged, cleaned and
A~raz. 1. A. sEnjo
1601-11115 TE. William
White Flannel Vests