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June 28, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1921-06-28

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atu. rt e

AT YOUF
THREE

A

A WEEK

,..
,

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JUNE 28, 1921

PRIC'

PRICE

- - r

ELECTED
ACK LEADER

,r

Walter H. Simmons, '22E, of Rich-
ond, was elected captain of the 19221
rsity traci team by the members of'
e 1921 squad. Simmons was Mich-
an's leading point winner in the 100
d 220 yard dashes in the season
st past.'

M A N Y O L D G R ADEI -H O H II~Ssg u l E I f

i

Think Correctly, Feel Correctly,
Work Hard, Burton Tells Seniors

Simmons was a double winner in
several of the track meets this year,
his best work being in the Chicago
meet at the Windy City. Here he won'
the 100 yard dash in 10 and 1-5 sec-
's onds, and then repeated in the 220
yard sprint in 21 and 1-5. In the
ed Conference meet June 4 Simmons
slipped into third place in a fast 220
yard dash.
R. A. Bailey, '22, was picked as Var-
n- sity track manager for next season.
iS

88 LAW CLASS LAYING PLANS
FOR ELABORATE ALUMNI
REUNION
START REGISTERING AT
CLASS HEADQUARTERS
Regular Programs Planned /by All
Graduates fori Commeneemjent
Week Activities

TWO GAME ERE
Make Arrangements for Expected
Large Crowd of Spec-
' tators
FIShER LOOKS FOR EASY WIN
FROM ORIENTAL INVADERS

evail s
bably
rease,
ie no-
imber
ments

,rease After a two weeks' respite from the
f the Summer grind of daily practice, Coach Ray
y registration Fishef called his Varsity baseball
ents, with in- squad together last week for the final
of more than touches in preparation for the two
ion has been games with Waseda university of
program of Japan on Ferry field, today and
ce of 2,600, as Wednesday. Little trouble in carry-
year, and the ing off the two battles is being antici-
ents indicates pated by the diamond mentor, as the
will be ex- invaders from across the Pacific have
met with varying successes in their
Michigan has engagements with the larger college
.e universities teams of this country.
ast decade, as Expect Many Almni
catalogues of Preparations have been made on
The type of Ferry field to accommodate the huge
insisted upon crowd of alumni that gathers annu-
,llowed by all ally to watch the Wolverine pastimers
colleges, and in their final effort of the year. The
irolltient will past year in the Conference has not
on an equal been as 'successful as the last three
t universities or four campaigns, 'as Michigan, by
dropping the last game on the regular
'ourses schedule to Wisconsin, was forced into
amer session second place in the final standing. To
i great many say that the season was a failure
all over the would be a mistake, however.
Three) Going into the season under what;
seemed an almost insurmountable
I e ii ts handicap, the loss of Captain Slicker
Parks, the Varsity caine through in
wonderful style, losing but two Con-
i s t r a t i o n ference games, one to Illinois by a 3
to 2 score and ohe to Wisconsin by a
isses as given 7, to 6 count. One of the best per-
's paper. formances of the year was the 10 to 4
oard -of Re- drubbing handed Illinois at Urbana
before a vast home-coming crowd.
exercises In This one victory alone was enough to
ineering col- recompense the student body for the
loss of the Big Ten title.
r Michigan Dixon, the mainstay of the Varsity
,rbour house. during the past season, will probably
be sent to the firing line today to
neerlng ban- make sure that the opening engage-
ment does not go the wrong way. The
Piing, 0 big righthander has# been responsible
tsy Barbour for some of the best games that ap-
pear in the 1.921 win column, his most
notable victories being a one-hit af-
Line, . Ferry fair with Ohio State at Columbus, and
uversity Y5. the batfest at Urbana, when he let
higan. the hard-hitting Indians down with a
ouse , at. slim total of five blows. It is prob-
en Newberry able that Howard Liverance and Dick
r and Alum- Schultz will divide the hurling duties
. Wednesday afternoon, as both men
clay, M11 have been consistent winners this
year. The supporting cast will be the
rtainment in same that has taken the field all sea-
Vaudeville, son, with Ernie Vick behind the bat,
s.. Lower floor Shackleford at first, Uteritz at second,
ii, who get Captain Pete Van Boven at short,
the Alumni j Karpus on third, and Genebach, Per-
>ny and gal- rin, and Klein in the outfield.
e. ! (Continued on Page Four)

More than 30 classes, from '71 to '19
will hold alumni reunions this year.
Former students of the University
from all parts of the world Are ex-
pected here for Commencement week.
Starting today with registrations and
reunions the classes will have their
regular program throughout the
week.
The law class of 1886 is planning
a great. reunion during Commence-
ment week. Today is Reunion day,
and it is expected , that between 40
and 50 of the class of '86L will have
registered before the day is over.
Reunion headquarters will ,be in
room C of the Law building and will
be in charge of the class secretary,
John T. Moffit, of Marion, Ia., at 10
o'clock.
Members of the class of '86L are lo-
cated in nearly every state of the
Union, and aJpan, Puerto Barrios,
Guatemala, and other distant places,
but most of them expect to be pres-
knt in room C of the Law building
when Mr. Moffit calls the meeting to
order.
All former members of the Varsity
band will please register at Alumni
hall. Band headquarters will 'be an-
nounced at the registration table.
Other Reunions
In the following list for registration
is given the class, followed by the
secre'tary of that class and class head-
quarters:'
'71-Byron A. Finney, east side, north
room, Alumni Memorial hall.
'73-Frank E. Bliss, west side, north
room, Alumni Memorial hall.
'76-Alice Williams, University club,
Alumni Memorial hall.
'77-Herbert M. Slauson, University
club, Alumni Memorial hail.
'78-G. Frank Allmendinger, Univer-
sity club, Alumni Memorial hall.
'78L-Victor H. Lane, Judge Lane's
office, Law building.
'86-Claus S. Claussen, Alumni office,
ground floor, Alumni Memorial hall.
'86L-John T. Moffit, room C, Law
"building.
'91-Earl W. Dow, Curator's office,
Alumni Memorial hall. /
'91M-Dr. Frank B. Tibbals, east
amphitheater, Medical building.
'91L-Harry D. Jewell, room D, Law
buailding.
'94-J: Raleigh Nelson, northeast gal-
lery Alumni Memorial hall.
'95-C. 0. Davis, northwest gallery,
Alumni Memorial hall.
Three '9 Classes Meet
'96-Louis A. Pratt, Lecture room,
Alumni Memorial hail.
'96M-Eloise Walker, Faculty room,
Medical building.
'96L-Harry Doerr, room F, Law
building. .
'1L-Edson R. Sunderland, Practice
court room, Law building.-
'06L-Gordon Stoner, room E, Law
building.
'13--1y E. Bassett, Mrs. Walter
Staebler, Reading room, second
floor, Michigan Union.

"The bqst thing that college does fox
a student is gradually to open his eyes
so that he may see what is worth
while in this world," said President
Burton in delivering the Baccalaure-
ate address to the class of 1921 in Hill
auditorium Sunday morning. "Life
has meaning just in proportion as an
individual acquires some appreciation
of excellence in whatever form it may
appear. * * *
"We not, only must think correctly,
but somehow we must learn to feel
correctly. America is emotionally un-
stable. Perhaps our youth as a nation
explains the situation. Stability and
dependability come with time and a
deepening confidence in our standards
and our culture. As a people, we are
constantly giving ample evidence of'
the fact that we understand therneed
of proper feeling in our national life.
That element In our sense of values
requires very serious and constant
consideration. We must have more
citizens vho are specialists in being
human.
"There are mighty elements of truth
in real tact and honest diplomacy.
Vital issues can only be solved by the
personal contact of warm-hearted hu-
man beings. Clear thought is abso-
lutely essential, but sound, workable'
conclusions are reached only' when
people feel right toward one another.
The history of the treatment of the
treaty of Versailles in the United
States amply illustrates the truth of
this contention. The man or woman
who succeeds in your generation must

know human beings and know how to
get on with them. * * *
"Work is a synonym for the uni-
verse. Any man who expects to make
his contribution to our day must be
able to do more than to think cogently.
and to feel correctly. He must of
course do these"things. We have at-
tempted already to hint at their place
in our scheme of values. But life is
activity. Work is the very essence of
existence. Its value can scarcely be
exaggerated.
"You can judge most men by their
attitude to work. Capacity for work
is the vital test to which our civilize-
tion puts every person. The question
the world will ask of you is: "What
can you do?" The answer may depend
upon your training, your knowledge,
your innate qualities of sympathy and
personality, -but the final test will
come in your ability actually to pro-]
duce results. .
"But real work does not consist
nierely of 'drudgery nor does it aim
(Continued on Page Four)
t
UNIVEH'IUY SPORTS
FootbGl Voah to Have Charge of All
Intercollegiate Athletic
Relations

At 10 o'clock this morning the Co
lege of Literature, Science, and th
Arts, Class of 1921, will hold the an
nual Class day exercises on the can
pus. At the same time the 1921 Er
gineering class will hold exercises a
the senior benches near the Engineer
ing arch.
At noon a luncheon will be serve
for Michigan Alumnae at Betsey Bar
bour house. Tickets are 75 cents.
At 3 o'clock this afternoon' Wased
university of Japan will play MIichiga:
'on Ferrv field.
IAtween 4 and 6 o'clock this eve
!11,' Martha Cook building, Heler
Newberry re-idence, Betsey Barbou
aid Aiamnae house will all be open
to alumnae and-their friends, who ar
invited to call and inspect the build
ings.

Two

Baseball Games with Wa
Hold Interest of
Alumni

MANY EVENTS FOR
GRAD0S ARE GU EST
SENIOR GIRLS TO PRESET
"EVERY NATION" AT WHIT-
NEY TONIGHT
CLASS DAY EXERCISES
HELD THIS MORNIN

PICK LAKE HURON SITE
FgoFRESH AIR0CAMP
COMMITTEE WILL SEND THREE
GROUPS OF BOYS FOR'
OUTING
The University of Michigan's first
Fresh Air camp, made possible
through the generous contributions of
the student body and alumni, will be
located eight miles north of Port Hu-
ron on Lake Huron this summer. A

WILL APPOINT DIRECTOR OF
HYGIENE AND HEALTH LATER
Fielding H. Yost, for 20 years the
football coach of the University, has,
been appointed director of intercolle-
giate athletics for the University, and
in this position he will have charge
of all intercollegiate athletics, the care
of Ferry field, the making of all ath-
letic schedules, the employment of
coaches for the different Varsity teams
and of the new school for coaches
which it is planned to establish imme-
diately.
The appointment comes as a result
of the organization by the ioard of
Regents of a new department of phys-;

new location farther north is being ical education. Coach Yost and a di-

sought, and when found will be per-
manent.
a' The chief councillor, Lewis C. Rie-
mann, '16, and seven assistant coun-
cillors, Wallace Elliott, '22, B. P.
Campbell, '22, Herbert Twining, '23,
John A. Gustus, '22, Perry Hayden, '24,
and Vinton Brashear, '22M, first aid
men, will go to the site selected on
July 5 and make preparations for the
first section of boys, who will be cho-
sen from the poorer homes of Detroit,
Ann Arbor, Saginaw and Port Huron,.
those not reached by the scout camps
or the Y. M. C. A. The boys will he'
sent in three groups, the first from
July 12 to 23, the second from July 25t
to August. 3, and the third from Au-
gust 5 to 15.
The boys will be taken from Detroit'
to Port Huron by boat, and from the
latter city to the camp all transporta-
tion. will b6 provided by Michigai
alumni in Port Huron and St. Clair
-county. In addition, this body has
promised $200, the use of an automo-
bile and motor boat for the summer,
and they will give the camp two row-
boats and a large cooking range. En-
tertainment for the boys will be pro-
vided by the St. Clair graduates.
The money raised by the campus
drive has enabled the committee to
send the boys to the camp, but more
funds will be needed to secure
all equipment. At the baseball.
games with Waseda university today
and tomorrow the alumni will have an
opportunity to contribute. The money
will be collected by 'M" men, and the
drive is in charge of R. V. Libonati,
'22.

rector of ,University hygiene and pub-
lic health, who will be appointed later,
will be at the head of the department.
The director of University hygiene'
and public health will be in charge
of the Univ rsity health service, the
intramural athletics, and the gymna-
sium, and he will also be professor of
hygiene and public health in the Med-
ical school.
METHODIST PULPIT
TO LONDON PASTOR
Rev. Arthur W. Stalker, pastor of
the First Methodist church, is to
preach in London and Edinburgh thisl
July, while his pulpit will be filled
by Rev. Dugald MacFayden, of London.
Rev. MacFayden is a graduate of
Merton college, Oxford, and of Mans-
field college, Oxford. Mr. MacFayden,
who is a Fellow of the Royal Histor-
ical society, has found time to publish
a number of books, among them "Al-
fred, the West Saxon King of the Eng-
frde, the West Saxon King of the Eng-
"The Truth of Religion"
He has also contributed to the En-
cyclopedia Britannica and the Ency-
clopedia of Religion and Ethics, and
is the editor of the Temple Biogra-
phies, He saw service during the war,
the result of which was the book, "Our
Mess."
Dr. MacFayden has lectured in
America repeatedly. He is the honor-
ary secretary of the Interchange Com-
mission which arranges for the ex"
change of ministers between the
churches of England and America.

Senior Girls Present Play
Tonight at 8 o'clock the Senior
girls will prsent, "EverytNation", at
the Whitney theater. "Every Na-
tion" is said to be an allegorical dra-
ma replete with dancing and music.
Alumnae may secure tickets in Me-
morial hall. The play is open to the
public, the proceeds of which will be
given to the fund fo, a. new Women's
building.
At 8:30 o'clock this evening the
Michigan Union will present anoth-
er of -their famous "Spotlight"
vaudeville shows. Songs, music,
vaudeville skits, and novelties will
make the evening pass pleasantly.
The lower floor is reserved for the
alumni, who will secure their tickets
in advance at the office of the associa-
tion. The balcony and gallery are
open to the public.
Wednesday, June 29, will be Alum-
nae day, with registration continuing
through the day.
At 10 o'clock will be the annual
alumni meeting in Hill auditorium,
which will be addressed by President
Marion L. Burton.
At 12:15 the University will pre-
sent a complimentary luncheon to vis-
iting alumni, who will secure tickets
in advance at the office of the Alumni
association, Alumni Memorial hall.
The luncheon will be served in Bar-
bour gymnasium by the Ann Arbor
lbranch of the American Association
of University Women. Those desiring
to attend should not neglect to secure
their tickets in advance.
"1' Club Will Meet
At the same time an "M" club lunch-
eon will be given at the Michigan
Union.
At 1:30 o'clock will be the alumni
mass meeting in Hill auditorium, the
entire lower floor being reserved for
alumni, who will be admitted by tick-
et, obtainable upon application at
(Continued on Page Four)
CARRIERS WANTED
Two or three students are
wanted to carry -The Wolverine
this summer. See the Circula-
tion Department Wednesday
morning. 'Hours, 9 to 1.2.

'13E-Lyman R. Flook, Engineering
society room, Engineering building.
(Continued on Page Four)

,._

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