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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 08, 1919 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-11-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

DAY AND N
ST RV

. . {

ANN ARBOR, -MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1919.

F

I

Plans Completed
For Song Service
President Harry B. Hutchins has
announced , the program for the pa-
triotic song service in celebration of
Armistice day, at 4:30 oclock next
Tuesday afternoon in Hill auditor-
ium. Col. Victor C. Vaughan will pre-
side and Dr. Albert A. Stanley wil be
musical director. The program is as
follows:

SI

wwaawlr 'ar n curia rnrwr.+w .u +wa ruwu r r a.wrrn ern _. w w -
, . r r-.

WHEN THEY COME HOME
When the team comes back from Chicago tomorrow there should
be the student body enmass waiting to welcome them home. Every
man who remains in Ann Arbor must feet that it is his own individual
affair to get down to the Michigan Central to meet the team. It is
not a question of convenience, it is a question of Michigan spirit,
To be'sure, if victory is ours there will be no need for urging;,
the enthusiasm will be evident then. But the enthusiastic is not al-
ways the patriot. The man who likes to get in for the yelling when
the yelling is good does not manifest so much .unselfish ardor, after
all. But if the team should not win-then show the fellows who
fought the battle for you that you appreciate :the work they did. Show
them you are glad to be a Michigan man, that you are proud of Mich-
igan institutions and particularly of the spirit that they, as represent-
atives of Michigan, are carrying everywhere with them. Be there your-'
self to see that the welcome home is something of what it should be.
It is not a question of victory or defeat; it is THE TEAM.

Organ prelude - "Battle Hymn of
USES the Republic," played by Prof. Earl
V. Moore; prayer-Lieut. J. Mason
CASE Wells; singing-"Praise God from
Whom All Blessings Flow"' and "The
greatest Star Spangled Banner," Dr. Stanley
leading; solo-"Hymn of Cdnsecra-
tion," Robert R. Dieterle, '21M; sing-
irig-"there's a Long, Long Trail,"
verses by Dieterle, Dr. Stanley lead-
ing; organ solo-"Lamentation,".Pro-
mth hour lessor Moore; singing-"Battle Hymn
to settle of the Republic," verses by Dieterle,
Knight by "Keep the Home Fires Burning" and
" . "America," Dr. Stanley leading; ben-
the gov- ediction - Lieutenant Wells; post-
oceedings lude -~ "Hallelujah Chorus" ("Mes-
stant the siah"), Professor Moore.
--and not _________
given to
elegationT
P, close of
day with
ind after
;r the tel- I I D R C U~

It me C. A. TO ORGANIZE
..NW SMUDENT SOCET
ALL WHO BELONG TO CHRISTIAN
CHURCHESW1hL BE
ELIGIBLE
According to plans outlined by the
officials of the University "Y," a new
society with a membership of 3,500 will
soon come into being overnight. This
society is to be known as the Students'
Christian association.
Every man who is a member of a
Christian church may become a mem-
ber of this association, and all those
who belong to one of the churches in-
cludpd in the national Y. M. C. A. or-
ganization will automatically become-
members of the University "Y." There.
will be no membershinfees for either

Follow Game At
Daily Or Uion!
Those who were unable to go to
Chicago to *atch the Wolverines in
action against the Staggmen may
learn the details of the game, just as
fast as it is being played.
Arrangements for play by play re-
ports have assured the campus plen-
ty of opportunity to keep in touch
with the game. Beginning at 1:30
o'clock today, and until the end of
the game, The Michigan Daily will
megaphone reports of the battle from
the offices 'of the publication. A sim-
ilar play by play report, beginning at
2 o'clock will be annouhced at the
Union.
Following the tiish of the battle,
an extra to be issued- by The Daily
will be placed on sale on the streets.
Providing the time and weather is
favorable, copies of the extra will be
showered on the campus from an air-
plane. It will be the first time in the
history of Ann Arbor, that newspa-
pers will be delivered from the air.
MIHIA BATTL,
Wolverines Workout onNorthwestern'
Gridiron; Light Conference
Teams in Action
YOST-STAG BATTLE DECLARED
BIGtEST GAME OF SATURDAY
(By Associated Press)
Chicago, Nov. 7.-Eight teams will
swing into action in the renewal of
hostilities for the Western. Confer-'
ence football championship, tomor-
row, with interest centering in the
games between Michigan and Chicago
at Chicago, and Illinois and Minne-
sota at Minneapolis. In the other two
conference struggles Ohio State, the

YOSTMEN INI
WINDYCITY
BA9TTLE 01
MICHIGAN RELYING ON
SPIRIT TO BRI
TICTORY
PEACH STARTS A
HAMILTON AT
Critics Believe That Line
Charge Best Will
,Declding Factu
Stagg 'field will today I
of probably one of the har
games staged in the west
igan left the Conference.
Two hard fighting teams
trained by fighting coaahe
ing two rival institutions :
termined to keep up a b:
western title, in spite of
-- there will be action .in
day. The Wolverines fi
way out from behind the
posts to a victory last Sa
a demonstration of figI
that stamps them one of.tl
gerous elevens in the we
'this season in spite of raj
and a line that thus fa
shown itself to be the b
Ferry field. Chicago wil
duplicate their opponent:
week ago and recover f
fects of Illinois' severe
No Brilliant Sta
There are no outstandi
either team.iho are expec
up, the game at any tin
squads have men who are
dangerous from any stani

U9S. ABENTS BEBIN RAIDS
WHO LSLE UPON REDS

OFFICIALS RAID BOLSHEVIKS
N. Y., NEWARK, JACKSON
AND DETROIT

IN I,

of Material Found for
Cast of "The Red
Fe"ther;

3I

Large
NEW
OPERA

R HOPES/TO RIVAL
K PRO)UCTION OF'

I
4]

New York, Nov. 7.-A nation-wide
raid on anarchists began here to-
night. Agents of the Department of
Justice arrested more than 200 radi-
cals assembled on behalf of the Rus-
sian Soviet republic. Fifty were held
for deportation after examination.
eight women were tiken in raids, of
whom two were held for deportation.
. Newark, Nov. 7.-Thirty-sir prison-
ers were taken in two raids on alleg-

close of the first day
"The Red Feather."

of try-
Michi-

0

i women capable of filling practi-
1y all these roles. Mr. Shuter
med it unwise to announce any of
cast until a complete list could
given out,'due to the uncertain-,
s present in any collegiate produ'-

*

as the To Train Double Cast
a th o It has been decided to train, as far
iut on
he be- as possible, a double cast for. thg.
play. This policy, according t-: Mr.
Shuter, should eliminate the poesi-
ory ofbility of having to put principals on
the 'boards who might have to be
justice trained on short, notice.
,I min- The chorus will'"call for 60 voices.
nge inMr. Moore announces that for places
In it, trained voices are not neces-
sary. Further tryouts, for both prin-
sident cipals an(} chorus, will be held at 10
nal la- o'clock this morning, and 7 o'clock
ing a Monday evening, in room 106, School
hands of Music building.
%me as :Comedy Parts to e Filled *
he la-
:rwlad Beside the singing roles, there are
rward characters calling for straight come-
on ondy. Those who desire to tryout for
these parts should report at the same
times and places as 'those trying for
or no- singing parts. --
l told . Scenery, costumes and the velvet
most tableaux curtains for "The Red Feath-
on the er" will all -be new; and are now be-
reason ing worked on.- The scenery will-be
uthor- of futuristic design and coloring, and
will necessarily be elaborate.
e did (Continued on Page Six)
Sblems

were
o the

that there is no complete directory of
the students accesible as yet, some of
the membership erds may .not reach
their destination. Men who do not re-
ceive their cards- are asked to go to
Lane hall for them.
The "Y" officials feel that the felds
of endeavor of their orgaization at
Michigan are distinctly those of re-
ligion and service. This new move-
ment is tAhe first step in the policy
which the "Y" has adopted this] year,
of more intimate co-operation with the
churches.
Student Body Negligent
Prompted'by the conviction that the
student body is all too negligent in its"
attendance of religious services, an
effort will be made to arouse more In-
terest in the services of the churches.
The monthly meetings in Hill auditor-
ium are attended by but a small por-
tion of the students and the Sunday
services'fare but little better.
Social Serviee Wide in Scope
The social service program includes
work in the hospitals, teaching Eng-
lish to foreigners in the factories of
thig and neighboring cities, talks for
groups of people all over the state
through the medium of deputation;
teams, and boys work in Ann Arbor.
The purpose of the deputation teams is'
to carry a message of the University,
to people who now know little of its
aims and possibilities. The social
service work- will need several hun-
died men and, judging by the response
of last year. this need can easily be
met.
Another phase of the work is the
promotion of the various study class-
es conducted by the churches. The
scope of these classes ranges from
pure Bible study to the consideration
of problems of modern society and in-
dustry. A committee is being formed
to work in conjunction with the com-
mittee on deputations, this committee
to arrange for the sending of. enter-
tainers to all kinds of gatherings in
this part of the state where college
musicians, singers, etc., are in great
demand.' Other committees of minor
importance are being formed to. care
for details of the "Y" work..
HON. EDWIN F. SWEET, '74L, NOW
SI. S. SECRETARY OF COM VECE
Hon. Edwin F. Sweet, '74L, is now
acting United States secretary of com-
merce, succeeding former Secretary

Deroit, Nov 7-Fifty alleged radi-
cals were arrested by Department of
Justice agents in. raids here - tonight
directed against members of the Rus-j
sian Workers' Union. The men were
held for investigatin.
Jackson, Nov. 7.-Six men were ar-
rested tonight by federal authorities
on instructions froti the Department
,of Justice to round up members of the
Russian Workers' Un'lon.
SENATE AdTS TO
QUALIFY TREATY
(By Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 7.-The first af-
firmative-step toward qualification of'
the peace treaty was taken today by,
the senate after administration lead-
ers, with the backing of President Wil-
son, had re-affirmed their intention of
voting against the ratification if the
reservations drawn by the senate ma-
jority are adopted.
The initial test of strength on the
reservation 'program fqund the Re-
publicans almost solidly united behind1
it. By a vote of 48 to 40 the senate
approved the preamble to the reserva-
tion group declaring that to make the
treaty binding that at least three of
the four great powers must accept the
senate qualifications.
When adjournment was reached the
first of the 14 reservations was under
debate and Republican leaders were
claiming thkey had safe majorities
pledged for the entire group. The
mild reservationists it was declared
had turned down a new Democratic
offer to compromise while the irrecon-
cilable wing was devising a plan of
action by which they hoped to defeat'
the, treaty entirely.
The best claim made by the admin-
istration forces was that tbe treaty
would be wedged into a - deadlock,
which, in the end, would make a com-
promise inevitable. '
MINN. GAME EXPECTED TO
DRAW BIGGEST CROWD IN YEARS
It is thought by those in -charge of,
,the sale of tickets that one of thee
largest crowds in the history of the
football games will be present at the
Minnesota game Nov. 22.
To date every reserved seat has
ben sold and to last night 1,500 ap-
plications had been returned. Such a
large attendance is expected that
those in charge of the ticket sales

only undefeated eleven in the race, posing tea
will mheet Purdue at Columbus, while alert for
Norhwesern and Iowa will elash at may have
Evanston. . has not pi
Yale-Harvard of West igan and
The battle between Chicago and Maroons
Michigan-the "Yale and Harvardr' method.
game of the west-will be the first better thi
real struggle between these historic and his
gridiron foes since Michigan dropped rially aid
out of the conference following the 'of the da
season of 1905. Indications were to- Stagg has
night that a crowd of 25,00 persons the Marou
would witness the contest. The Wol- be more
verines'reached Chicago late today, Cliff.
later going to Evanston for a ,brief ''The Ch
workout at Northwestern field. - let no gr
The Michigan eleven is not the for- impress t
midable team of former years, but is the idea 1
regarded as a fighting aggregatfon en today.
which will take advantage of the would-be,
slightest error and turn a seeming 'over the
defeat into victory. After the start- can do a
ling upses of a week ago experts are, should ha
unwilling to hazard a guess on the they take
outcome of tomorrow's combat. in- Ann Arbo
furies, however, threaten to weaken grimly be
Chicago as two of its most Afficie t field all v
linesmen, Jackson and McQuire, prof- fuss, and
ably will be out of the gar e. no loud p
The Illinois-Minnesota is expected evidence
to develop into a desperate struggle whistle bli
'with the odds slightly favoring Min- willbe f
nesota which upset calculations a ersall sav
week agc by trouncing Wisconsin. last Satu
Nothing short of a miracle will en- on the ba
(Continued on Wage Six) meet the
the most
R0 rrthis fall.

tll
een
w'ee
1,a
,red
of
low
zrda
attl
fo

that h
the pro
discuss

3them

les enough of my
dding amid laughter
preside over the sen-
d States.
wn Ideas
re some idea as to
wrongs as exist in
abor and capital are
e said, "and I can-
you: for God's sake
in of these problems
ity and concord and
ommon human sym-
ommittee Appointed
ith of the .ex-'19 en-
uinted the following
1 committee: J. Her-
rs, R. C. Scott, R L.

COUNTY CHARITY
DRIVE PROGRESSES
Subscriptions totaling $9,000 have
been taken by the solicitors of the
Washtenaw county community service
board in the drive for funds the
statewide campaign
Seventy-five solicitors attended a
luncheon Thursday noon and 35 made
'reports. Of the' 120 sections into
'which the city of Ann .Arbor has been
divided most of the solicitors have
not made any reports, so the Board
is hopeful that the, quota of $40,000
which has ben assigned to Ann Arbor
will be filled by Nov. 11.
This drive is for subscriptions to

CHIMES GETS 300
NEW SUBSCRIBERS
Despite the predictions of pessimis-
tic campus critics to the effect that
the Michigan Chimes would be una-
ble to sell 150 copies of their publi-
cation' on the campus yesterday.
Business Manager Walter Riess, '21L,
-and his corps of assistants succeed-
ed in taking 300 new subscriptions
for the magazine. This brings the
total list of subscribers to between
1,500 and 1,600.
The work of the Chimes business
staff was assisted by the Michiganen-
sian staff, who took their tables in-
side the campus buildings. They an-
nounce that tomorrow they will again
have tables, at which subscriptions
may be given, at the State street cor-
ner of the diagonal, in front of the
Library, and at the engineering arch,
The board of directors of the Chimes
met Thursday evening to discuss plans
fqr.the next issue. They decided to
maintain their present policies, at the
same time announcing that certain
'defects in the magazine would be pol-

It will be a si
gan team that si
amen today. The
in the Northwest
play today. .Peac
'end, while Hamil
ver at center, ur
reverse the' dope
be shifted over tc
of remaining at
Wilson will occu:
guard. Bill Forti
against the Methc
go in at his old p
Captain Goetz ai
,play their fora
backfield will re
stood in the No
- Both teams hav
have failed to clip
Yost and Stagg
their forward -de

I.,

3 United Charity organizations of
e state and also for the Red Cross
emberships for the year 1920. No
>re 'subscriptions will be asked of

resignation have decided to put on sale 5,000
eta' for standing room.

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