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October 18, 1919 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-18

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DA EFNEOther Universities
URGE LOYM emorials To A
Sentiment seems to run strong
S among the larger schools and univer-
T 0O"tEsities of the country for some sort
of fitting memorial for those who paid
E AEE thesupreme sacrifice in the great
FACULTY MEMBERSAE AT war. Various plans have been dis-
COMED BYPACN 1 NT AT cussed, tablets erected, and in some
CONVOCATION instances, buildings dedicated to then
soldier dead.
aECORD ATTENDANCE In the larger number of cases, deft-
AT ANNUAL EVENT nite action has not been taken, await-
ing, in many instances, ample funds
Musical Part oa Program Furnished or a big meeting of alumni and "u-
by Earl V. Moore and William dent body to inaugurate a campaign
Wheeler for a suitable memorial.
Iowa to Build Union
Fie thousand members of the Uni- The state university of Iowa is
versity j'l4ned in singing "America" planning a $1,000,000 "Memorial
Friday afternoon in Hill auditorium Union" to be erected in the memory of
at the clese of the most largely at- the university's soldier dead. Both
tended Convocation in Michigan's alumni and student 'body will take
history. Favorable weather condi- part in the drive for funds.
tions and campus interest in the event A similar memorial is under con-
combined to make it a success: sideration at the University of Wis-
President Opens ooeting consin. At the present time a Union
President Harry B. Hutchins, ia his is located there but, not in a building
introductory address, welcomed the of its own and it is the hope and am-
students to "a great family gather- bition of the alumni and students to
lig," and especially welcomed those eventually have a Union which shall
who entered the University this fall own its own building and which shall
for the fist time, and the new fac- be a permanent memorial.
tilty members. At the University of Cincinnati in-
Tsn thousand Michigan students and terest has centered in the proposi-
"uamal W* serylesin the great world tion to build modern and well equip-
crisis," le said. "Two hundred of
them made the supreme sacrifice. All
honor to tbose iNho served and te
those IwE served and died i the PE
'great cnause.,
"I need not say," rMe continued, "that
with the battle DI arms won we now a a e
icepr sĀ°blem uite as serious as ,
tho'se of the great world criis, and Coaches of Two Football Aggregatiob
it is the educated men and women who Tell Prospects for
will have to help in the solution ot Victory
these problems."
Dean Strekees Ideals
Dean J. R. El nger, of the literary REPRESETNTATIVE ALUMNI TALK
college, was iutroducd as c nvoca- AT INITIAL GET TOGETHER
tio speaker by the President. He-
urged students to lay stress upon the Detroit, Oct. 17.-For the first tim
ideals of fair play, hard work, de- in the history of the two schools Mich.
mocracy, and loyalty which the Uni- Igan and M. A. C. alumni got togethe
v"In our loyalty to observance of for a joint meeting tonight. More than
merely incidental customs," he said, a thousand alumni of both schools,
"we often lose sight of the true bal- with Michigan high in the majority,
ance of things. We shall know that were at the gathering.
this balance has been restored when Two Coaches Talk
sophomores are as cohcerned over Major Edwin Denby of Michigan,
poor scholarship among freshmen as
they are now when the grey cap fails acted as toastmaster of the affair. Both
to come off at the word of command. Yost of Michigan nd Coach Brewer of
"In the. war," he continued, "ydX 1. A. C., "Ed." Shields, and Frank
all reached some high point of de- Eaman, Michigan alumni, were the
votion and loyalty, which made a deep speakers. Coach Yost reviewed the
iapression on you and left you ready 1919 football prospects and spoke of
for higher things. Some of you laid the handicap caused by the ineligibil-
aside the uniform but yesterday. ity of many men. He briefly outlined
Some came through the great ex- the team's prospects. He also told
perience unscathed, some bear the of his own method of coaching in pr'
marks of service. The stern reality paring for the big game.
of experience sets you apart as a new Brewer Voices Determination
generation of Michigan students. You w Coach Brewer followed Yost and
are ready for new and greater t'ings declared that he would give them all
Shall not this loyalty and 'eagerness he had. He did not speak concretely
for service find an outlet?" of his own team. Denby spoke of the
Tells Greek Oath time when he was in the University
Dean Effinger urged earnest prepa- and spoke of the /Cornell game In
ration for future service. He quoted 1896. Eaman urged the men to take
as an ideal which might be adaptable more interest in the University. Fred'
to the youth of today the old Athen- Lawton was also there. He led the
ia1 oath, in which the young Greek cheering and instilled a great deal of
promised to give service to his na- pep. Enthusiasm ran high.
tion, to be brave in battle, to obey . Rivalry Declared .Benefit
and uphold the law. Cuthbert and Sparks led cheering
"What we need is an insistence up- for Michigan. M. A. C. also had a
(Continued on Page Eight) ;heer-leader. Eaman said in one of
his speeches "In the 20 years that I
IMPORTANT MEETING OF UNION Have been out of Michigan I ha've nev-
DIRECTORS THIS MORNING sr seen a moment when the Regents

-- r faculty and alumni did not stand
The board of directors of the Union behind the University to the fullest ex,
will meet at 11:30 o'clock Saturday -ent of their ability."
morning at the Union to discuss mat- Shields spoke of the great rivalry
ters of policy for the coming year. A between Michigan and M. A. C., char-
new medical vice-president will bC -cterizing it as a great thing for the
elected and dramatic matters of im htate to have two such prominent in-
portance and the opera will be con. '.itutions working together within the

Plan Elaborate
Fallen War Heroes
ped dormitories for the men. It is de-
sired to raise $150,000 for this pur-
Princeton Completes Nassau Hall
Also along the line of dedicating a
building or part of one in remem-
brance of their lost students,-Prince-
ton university has almost completed
the alteration of the eitranc to Nas-
sau hall. Inlaid in the walls are mar-
ble tablets on which will be inscrib-
ed the names of all men who have
left the university for war service
Grinnell college is following out an
inovation along this line, but one
which has been applied before in the
idea of giving scholarships in the
name of some member of a class who
"went West."
Scholarships Endowed
The same idea has been adopted at
the University of Toronto, where a
campai'gn is soon to begin with a
goal of $500,00, to be expended in
memorial work $126,00; will be de-
voted to a physical memorial, while
the remaining $325,000 will be divid-
.d into scholarships.
At the beginning of the centennial
at the University of Indiana, the
'Masque for Soldiers killed in the
Great War" was read by Its' author,
Mr. Chauncey M. Langdon, to the as-
sembled student body.
Auther Consders Treaty Drafting
Greatest Event Since Cruel-;
William Allen White's presentation
of facts, opinions and humorous stor-
les in his leeture, "What a Reporter
Saw at the Peace Conference," brought
the work and the problems of the
conference to his audience in a de-
lightfully personal way last night in
Hill auditorium. His character sketch-
es of the prominent men were ex-
cA'ptionally enjoyable. %
European Statesmen Material
According to Mr. White. the Amer-
ican commission went to France with
the desire to'express victory in terms
of ideals and were greatly distressed
to find the materialisl of the Euro-
pean statesmen. The first shock which
the newspaper men 'encountered was
when it was announced that the con-
ferenve was to be closed.
This caused the newspaper men to
make such a vigorous protest that
some concessions were made,'but they
were merely technical. However, Mr.
White thinks that a good precedent
was established which will be follow-
ed by the league of nations. "And I
have no doubt but that there will be
a league," Mr. White added. The pre-
sent covenant in Mr. White's opinion
is the American translation of the
British draft.
Mr. White considers the peace con-
terence and the drafting of the treaty
the greatest event which has occurred
since the Crucifixion, and, while he is
not a Wilson man personally, he gives
President Wilson all due credit for
the work that he did. O
Weak Helpers

In speaking of the rest of the Amer-
ican commission, Mr. White said that
none of them were strong men.
Mr. White gave a very entertaining
account of the debate over the ques-
tion whether there should be one or
two documents. While the President
was in America the American com-
mission signed sealed and delivered
(Continued on Page Eight)

Churclman Holds High Regard for
American Educational
System ,
Cardinal Mercier will speak to the
students of the University at 4 o'clock
Monday afternoon in Hill auditorium.
It was announced at the close of the
Convocation exercises that the Belgian
prelate would come to 'Ann Arbor
from Detroit at noon Monday. He
will make the trip from Detroit by
motor, and while in Ann Arbor will
be the guest of Father Burke.
Unable to Come Friday
The regents of the University made
an attempt to get Cardinal Mercier
here for the Convocation exercises,
but due to other engagements he was
unable to accept the ivnitation. Car-
dinal Mercier has been a visitor at
several universities in the United
States, and has shown an apprecia-
tion of the educational system that
has won the heart of all scholars
with whom he has come in contact.
Former Educator
Before becoming a Cardinal of the
'church he was an accomplished teach?
er and has had a profound influence
on Belgian education.
Cardinal Mercier has shown his
high regard for American universities
by his sincere and simple expres-
sions of thanks at the several hon-
ors that have been conferred upon
him by various universities.
Washington, Oct. 17.-Failing after
an all day conference to avert a strike
of nearly half a million coal miners,
called on the very eve of winter, Sec-
retary of Labor 'Wilson tonight invited
miners and operators to send their
,full scale committee to Washington
next Tuesday when another effort to
bring about peace in the industry
will be made.
Invitation Accepted
Both sides accepted the invitation.
This did not offer any great hope, how-
ever, for representatives of the oper-
ators stood firm in their deteymination
not to negotiate any demand for a sir-
hour day and not to deal with the un-
ion unless the strike set for Nov. 1
was called off.
John L. Lewis, acting president of
the United Mine Workers of America,
whose word probably would swing the
union one way or the other, showed
that he was laboring under a terrible
strain when he left the three-corner-
ed meeting. ,
"Reconvention Useless"
Speaking to a group of reporters,
he said he had told Secretary Wilson
that the 32 members of his wage scale
committee would be here Tuesday to
meet an equal number on the other
side but that it would be useless to
re-convene the joint interstate wage

conference unless the operators
changed their stone wall attitude and
indicated their willingness to frame
another agreement.
Thomas T. Brewster, representing
the coal operators, hurried away from
the secretary's office and refused to
talk but later sent word to Mr. Wilson
that his scale committee would be on
hand for the joint meeting.

Those attending the game this aft-
ernoon will have the opportunity of
,witnessing an impressive ceremony,
,when the new ' memorial flag-staff
will be dedicated.
President Harry B. Hutchins will
inaugurate the memorial in service
to the University's dead by raising
the Stars and Stripes above the Maize
and Blue while those in the stands
show tribute by uncovered heads.
Promptly at 2:15 o'clock the Var
sity band will enter the field, going
to the west end; and then returning
to face the flag-staff. The flags will
then be raised during the playing of
an appropriate selection.
Noted Sprano to Sing S'electon from
Celebrated Opera "Mdame
Under the management of C. A. El-
lis, the Boston impressariofi Geraldine
Farrar, Rosita Renard, and Arthur
Hackett, will open the Ann Arbor con-
cert season at 8 o'clock this evening
in Hill auditorium, in a brilliant pro-
.gratp replete with the works of the
best known composers of both the old
and the new schools.
To Sing "Madame Butterfly"
Miss Farrar will sing Puccini's aria,
"Un Bel Di," from Madame Butterfy
one of the favorite operas in her
Arthur Hackett will be remembered
as one of the stars of last season's
May Festival. He has recently been
made a member of the Metropolitan
Opera company. Mr. Hackett cones
of a singing family, his two brothers
possesing tenor voices that are receiv-
ing more than passing comment in the
musical circles of the east. T'hey have
all studied with Arthur Hubbard of
Renard New Pianist
Rosita Renard is practically a new
pianist to North Americans. She
comes from Santiago, Chile. She com-
pleted her musical education in Europe
and made her debut in the principal
South American cities. Miss Renard is
scheduled to give forty concerts this
season including apperances with the
Chicago Symphony orchestra the Bos-.
ton symphony and many other import-
ant orchestras.
Delegates to the newspaper men's
convention will be the guests of the
University Musical society at the con-
cert. Seats will be arranged on the
:editors Plan To
Come Every Year
State editors will organize this
morning in order that plans may be
made for coming to the University
every year.
The second day of the newspaper-
men's convention opened with a ser-
ies of speeches at 9 o'clock Friday
morning in the Union.
The meeting was opened by an ad-
dress by Paul Scott Mowrer former
manging editor of The Michigan Daily
and, since his gradution, Paris corres-

pondent for the Chicago News. Mr.
Mowrer has handled the big forejgn
news for several years, having cover-
ed the Balkan trouble, the Great War,
and the peace conference.
The second speaker was Arthur W.
Stace managing editor of the Grand
Rapids. Press. His topic was "What
a Cub Ought to Know." "A young
(ntineAi om Par* iaht)



oi soOfT O I N S T I

Growing R

Grounds Con
That no instructor
sity, devoting his wh
structional work, shal
ary less than $1,500 E
decision of the Board
the meeting Friday.
adopted on this point
$1,500 to Be M
Resolved-That cox
the present college yi
be the minimum annu
paid to instructors in
the whole of whose
to instructional work
sity, the question as
time tobe left to the
the deans of schools a
the heads of departu
pose of this resolution,

New Buildings G
Growing requirement
buildings and departme
facilities and space we
the Buildings and Grou
and to the special .co
cerned. Among the depa
need more room are tb
the Health service, an
try department.
A resolution was p
the University of Paris
a bronze medal commen
igan's part in the wat-,
this will be transmitt
care, president of that
Contributors TI
Thanks were extende
of Detroit men and otl
contributed the funds
gan's share in the uj
American academy at R
1dwln Denby, D. M.
Charles L. Freer (dec
Gray, J. C. Hutchins,
Lightnei, W. H. Mur
Russel, Miss Mary Tur
troit, and A. C. Bloom
R. W. Hemphill, Jr., Yp
Moore, Washington, D
estate of William Savaj
Dr. Hugh Cabot, ne'
department of Surger:
permission temporarily
residence on the campt
cupied by President E
B Angell, since, whoss
has been unused. Dr
granted this permissio
was unable to secure a
for himself and family
The Regents authoriz
of a new in.;tructor in
of additi-al clerks a
se'vice and the Registi
Provision was ma
(Continued on Pa

Of the 105
Choral union co:
torium this year
returned men w
preference, upper

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