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November 14, 1919 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-11-14

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

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, '1919. PRE

S TO PLAN
'Y EXTENSION
ve been engaged by the
s of the city to draft
extension,of the city of

FRENCH DELEGATES
VISIT UNIVERSITY,

FALL CONTESTS TO'
PRECEDEBIG GAME

SENIOR LITS TO
MEET TODAY AT,

3

CHEERS
STUDEI

,t

+ F

of New York City,
hich will be under
ision of Mr. Fred-
Mr. Olmsted is a
his line and was{
rnment during the
eat cities created
les and to aid in
problems of these

Finance Representatives on Tour of
America to Secure Credit; Shown
Michigan College Life
PROF. DOLLEANS, FRIEND OF
PARIS UNION, IS IN PARTY

e drawn

Mr. Oli-
of five
the city,

ere all civic improvements for
during the next several years
go, where new factories should
ted, how the extension of the
ity may be placed, and how to
of the housing problems dur-
ong period of growth.
)lmsted will be here about a

Mr.

Sreinforced
s, put the UIII[iLI flIIJEiII S
as it came
committee GL CLUB DIRECTOR

Three of the French delegates who,
with representatives of England, Bel-
glum, and Italy, are touring the Unit-
ed States in an effort to secure long-
,time credit in payment of the war
4ebts of their nations to this coun-
try, visited Ann Arbor Thursday aft-
ernoon and were entertained by Pres-
ident Harry B. Hutchins, Dean JohnJ
R. Effinger, and other faculty mem-
bers. The visitoi's were conducted
on an inspection of the University
buildings and were taken into a fra-
ternity house for a impse of this
phase of college life,4which does not
exist in France.
The delegates were Prof. Edouard
Dolleans, professor of political econ-
omy at the University of Dijon; M
Waddington, of Rouen, largest textile
manufacturer in France; and M. Go-
det, Parisian textile manufacturer.
They were brought td Ann Arbor by
W. J. Vinton, of Detroit, who, with
Prof. Charles B. Vibbert, was a di-
recting officer in the work of the
Michigan/ division, American Univer-
sity Union in Paris.i
Plea to American Business Men
The entire delegation, which was
in Detroit Wednesday and Thursday
speaking to business men there in
favor of credit .extension, consists of
49 representatives of the four former
(ContInued on Page Six)

Morning of Nov. 22 Set as Time for
Annual Freshman-Sophomore
Struggle
G. D. ANDERSON, '22L, IS
CHOSENTO ARRANGE EVENTS.
It has been definitely decided that
the fall games will be held the morn-
ing of the Minnesota game, Nov. 22,
on Ferry field. Philip G. Bartelme,
director of outdoor athletics, said in
granting permission for theuse of
the field on that morning that the
Athletic association in previous years
had been greatly annoyed by inter-
lopers who hid in the stands during
the Anorning, waiting for the football
game in the afternoon. He particu-
larly requests students to see that no
one succeeds iri eluding the ticket
collectors this year.
Select Managers for Games
G. D. Anderson, '22L, is the Su-
dent councilman who has, general
charge of the class contests. He is
particularly anxious that both fresh-
man and sophomore classes partici-
pate as a body in the contests. Knight'
Merrilies, '20E, is in charge of the'
pep meetings preceding the 'clashes'
which will decide the class honors.
C. D. Bottum, '20E, will supervise the
bag rush, Karl H. Velde, '20, the cane
spree, and Lawrence Butler, '21, the
shuttle race.f
Announce' Points for Events
The first event will count three

Senior literary students will meet at
3 o'clock this afternoo~n for the elec-
tion of two Student council represen-
tatives, to be selected from candi-
dates nominated at the last meeting.
Managers for the baseball, basket-.
ball, and track teams will be ohos-
en by the class at this meeting. In
addition, several important commit-
tees will be appointed by William W.
Hinshaw, Jr., president of the class.
MAY SECURE'MATE RIAL
FOR BLOCK "M"FLAGS1
TROUBLE EXPERIENCED IN GET-
TING CORRECT SHADE
OF YELLOW

There is little question but that the
material for the flags which are nec-
essary to the forming of the Block
."M" can be secured. This was the
opinion of the committee in charge of
the work when questioned on the mat-
ter last evening.
Securing of the correct shade of
yellow is the thing that is causing
the greatest trouble to the commit-
tee consisting of Carl Johnson, '20,
president of the Student.council, Carl
T. Hogan, TOE, president of the
Union, and Harry M. Carey, '20, man-
aging editor of The Daily. It may
be necessary to use canary yellow in-
stead of the official maize.
The entire section in which the
Block "M" will be formed has been
charted and a blue print made so that

at 11 o'clock
crowd throngyd
from one end to
flowed up the V
street.
Perched on a
Sparks, '20, Va
the crowd in a
yells which. resc
train was out'
Yells were g
'ber of the team

IL

VARSITY ACCORDED
SEND OFF IN HIS
MICHIGA
L. R. REIMAN. '
CAPT. GOET
Band Keeps Spirits of
Pitch With Various
of Popular M
Seething with enthus
fully 3,000 students ga
one of the greatest send
has ever seen when it 1

I'

I

vEW LEADER HAS WIDE EXPERT.
ENCE IN HANDLING MUSICAL
OR1GANIZATIONS
Appointment of Mr. Russell Carter,
s director of the Varsity Glee club
ras announced yesterday by Univer-
ity authorities. Mr. Frank Taber,
ast year's director of the Mandolin
lub, is again directing that organi-
ation this year.
Mr. Carter's experience in the mus-
:al world is extensive and varied, as
videnced by his record of service.
or eight years he has been con,'
ected with work in directing sing-

I

The Va
from 9 0'

L c - ing in the public schools of Amster-
fere with ,dam, New York. He has served as
--wheth- choirmaster and organist of the First
or not- Reformed 'church in Albany, and dur
le 10, .or ing various summers has instructed
val forc- in the singing departments of the
ider any University of California and the New
,purpose, York State College for Teachers.' For
the con- five years Mr.' Carter acted as exam-
ititution iner in music for the New York State
e war or Education department. In addition he
the mil- was the leader 'of the Albany commu-
e United nity chorus, numbering 800 voices. in

does this
d reserva-
eckared at

.As read by
Jnder the pro-
occured at a
final word
to "declare."

'MV

Illinois game Sat-
ived at the Union
lock. Special tel-
ect from the field
nd announcements
by play, will be
ge crowd which is
ts will be relayed
the billiard room,
oom on the third
ay the lobby was
>rder to accommo-
Jnion planned this

all.
Work of rehearsing cannot b un-
dertaken until all names of trouts
have been passed upon by the eligi-
bility committee. So' large was the
list that the process of investigating
the record of each man will not be
completed until Friday night. A re-
hearsal will be held the latter part
of the week, agpording to Manager
Osius. The list of members will ap-
pear in Saturday's issue of The Daily,
it is expected.
Appointments of directors for the
freshman glee and mandolin clubs are
also announced. Robert M. Dieterle,
'21M, will direct the former and Frank
Taber, ithe latter organization. Man-
agement of both clubs will "be in
the hands of Charles' R. Osiug, Jr.,
'20, manager of the Varsity Glee and
Mandolin club.
Concerts and short trips are prom-
ised the first year organizations it
their, work merits them.
Spotlhght Needs
Jiore.Good Acts
"Very few came to the Union last
night to try out for the Spotlight,"
said E. S. Larsen, '20, chairman of the
affair.
"It seems to me that there ought to
be a greater number of students will-
ing to offer their services," he con-
tinued, "with the present enrollment
ithere are undoubtedly more men who
are able to do some stunt. We don't
?expect geniuses but just men that are
table to entertain 'with some sort of
,novelty."
A tentative program has been ar-
Wranged from the numbers that have
already been before the committee,
but to make sure that there will be
enough acts at the last minute, there
pre openings for two or three more
stunts. Men desiring to try out may
'see Larsen at the Union or call him

Al. Taylor Wins
Biilliard M'atchz
In one of the best games of balk-
4ine billiards ever seen in Ann Ar-
bor, David McAndless, American am-
ateur champion, fell before Al Tay-
lor, the Union professional, 400 to
272 in 23 innings. The match was
closely fought up until the 19th inn-
ing, when Taylor made 71, thus draw%
ing well away from his opponent.
..The winner made high runs of 72,
71 and 55, while the loser was respon-
sible for runs of 60, 42 and 29. Mc-
Andless was very slow in getting un-
der way, Taylor leading him by al-
most 100 points at the end of the'
fourth inning. "He soon began to hit
his stride, however, and at one time
was within 10 counters of the win-
ner.
The type of game played by the
two contestants was widely differ-
ent, McAndless playing a much 'more
open game than his opponent. More-
"over, he showed himself superior on
masse shots, whiles Taylor was able
to gethmuch more accurate position
than the younger man.
COMPETITION OPENED FOR
"RED FEATHER" POSTER WORK
Full particulars with regard to thec
competition for the "Red Feather"
poster work can be obtained from E.1
Mortimer Shuter or Prof. Earl V.i
Moore, in room 308 -of the Union, ac-c
cording to' Clarence E, Blessed, '20.
Mr. Shuter will be able to give com-
peting artists a synopsis of the play
as a basis to work on, and an idea of,
the type of poster'desired.t
All posters must be finished by Fri-I
day, Nov. 21, and should be turned in
to Blessed at 604 South State street.-
While the judges have not yet been
chosen, they will be from the college
of architecture, c
D. T. MAC FARLAND SUCCEEDS
BROTHER AS HEAD OF '23E1

points for the winner's score and the
second two will add two points each.
Each class will elect the captains next
week, who will organize the aides.
Audience To Sing
At Third Concert
James Hamilton, tenor, of the Uni-
versity School of Music, the Univer-
sity band with Wilfred Wilson con-
ducting, and audience singing will
characterize the third concert in the
complimentary Twilight series at 2:30
o'clock Sunday afternoon in Hill aud-
itorium.
The audience will join in songs,
the words of which will be thrown'
on the screen., Mr. Russell Carter,
the new director of the University
Glee club and of public school music
in the Ann Arbor schools, will lead
the singing, which will conclude with
"America."
Accompaniments for Mr. Hamilton
will be played by Blanche Raymond.
Frieda Boes will play the accompan-
iments for the massed singing.
NEW UNI9N ORCHESTRA MAY-
BE I CREASED TO 40 PIECES

'

I"

Tryouts for the new Union orches-
tra are responding in such great num-
bers to the call issued by Mr. Earl
V. Moore, director, that it is planned
to enlarge the orchestra to 40: pieces.
"No attempts have been made as yet
to ascertain the results of the try-
outs held Wednesday and today," said
Mr. Moore yesterday, "as we are de-
termined to give .every student who
-can play a musical instrument a
chance to become a member of the
orchestra.'.
While many members of the Var-
sity band and others experienced in
orchestral work have already' signed
up for the Union organization, new
men are especially wanted, accord-
ing to Mr. Moore. To that end, further
tryouts are to be held today at 4 and,
7 o'clock in room 308 in the Union.
SOPHOMORE MEDICS ELECT
RYCHENER FOR PRESIDENT
Sophomore medics elected the fol-
lowing officers at a class meeting
Thursday afternoon: President, R. C.
Rychener; vice-president, Isla de
Pree; secretary, C. C. McCormick, end
treasurer, W. W. Stone.

all 'that remains to be done, if it is
found possible to procure the flags,
will be to tack the proper colored
flag on the proper Seat.
Although this is an enormous task,
it' is felt by the committee that a
team of '40 men will be:able to do
the work n four or fie hours. Due
to "the "uncertainty of the weather it
will be impossible to do this until the
morning of the game.
According to present plans the Block
"M" will be formed in the same way
and at the. same time as has been
done in, former years. The previous
custom has been for each man to hold
out his flag in front of him at the
time of the singing of the "Yellow'
and Blue" -between halves.
'Lieut. Brown Is
Former Lngineer

Lieut. -Sir Arthur Whitten. Brown,
'who will tell of the first non-stop
transatlantic flight at 8 o'clock Satur-
day evening in Hill auditorium, is an
engineer by profession, having receiv-
ed his practical experience with the
British Westinghouse company.
,He enlisted in the University and
Public Schools corps -in 1914, later re-
ceiving a commission in the Man-
chester regiment, and served with the
Second battalion in France during
4915. He then 'transferred to the
Royal Flying ,corps as an' observer,
and was wounded and taken prisoner
of. war. He was later interned iq
Switzerland and repatriated in 1917,
since which time he has been engag-
ed with the British Ministry of Mu-
:nitions in the production of airplane
motors.
JUNIOR LITS CALLED TO
ELECT COUNCILMEN TODAY
Ballots for the election of junior
literary councilmen and committeemen
will be cast from 10 to 5 o'clock Fri-
day in University hall. Two student
councilmen will be selected from the
following: C. 'S. Baxter, Chester
Campbell, Charles Irvin, Donald Por-
ter, William Sandford, and'- Henry
Whiting.
Three members for the J-Hop com-
mittee are to be elected from the fol-
lowing: Joseph Avery', Richard Khuen,
Edward Kingsford, Robert McKean,
Theodore Sedgwick, John Stewart, and
Dean 'iitus.
Prof. Talamon to Give Lectures
Prof. Rene Talamon will give the
'first of the Cercle Francais lectures
at 4:30 o'clock next Wednesday aft-
ernoon in room 203 Tappan hall. His
subject will be announced in a few

i
Johnson D.
awarded Wednes
American Instit
for the four ye
ceives the best

,train h
ing the
street.

i

presented the medal to K
meeting of the Architect
Professor Lorch expla:
Editions which were neces
fill in order tQ obtain th
American Institute of
sends a medal every yea
the recognized architecti
This medal is awarded I
ment of the faculty to a
has received the highest
fouT year course in
Kenyon, who was a first :
aviation, completed the
summer.

inereased- in volu
nium reigned. C
was called for,
a short talk, sayi
defeated, it will b
'to carry us off the
was called for i
Etoo busy with ot
spond with aspe
The 'team left

band

lobby a board, ruled like a
will show the progress of the
colored ball denoting the ad-
each eleven. Entertainment
provided the students in the
, a man having 'been engaged
he piano.
MINATES PARSONS
SCHWALBE FOR COUNCIL
ck W. Parsons and Franz C.
.were nominated for Student
y the senior engineers at a
held Thursday. Elections for
of athletics resulted as fol-
seball manager, Fred Liv-
track manager. Robert Cook:

K. of C. Will Give Da
Local and student me
Knights of Columbus wil
ing party Tuesday, No
Armory. This is the fir
of ertertainments to be
Ann Arbor order during.
year.
Those who wish to al
cure tickets from Mr. L.
Knights of Columbus sec
South State street." Ph
double orchestra has be
furnish music for the ev

x.

D. T. MacFarland was elected pres-
ident of the freshman engineering
class at the class meeting Wednesday.
He takes the place of his brother, C.
P. MacFarland, who was president,
but who had to leave college because
of the death of his father.
Episcopal Students to Dance Tonight
A dancing party will be given at 8
o'clock tonight in Harris hall by Epis-
copal students in the University. Eats,
music and a good fopr are all on the
program for the evening. All Epis-
copal students are invited.

hil Di
en sec
ening.

Cabinet Club Takes 25 Members
Twenty-five students were admitted
to membership 'In the Cabinet' club at
a. meeting Wednesday night in the'
'Union. Arrangements were made, for
an initiation banquet Tuesday, Nov.
25, and for' two special cars to carry
rnembers to their homes "in the Dis-
trict of Columbia for the Christmas
vacation.

TO TAXJ UNIOR LITS 'J

I

Junior lit social tax of 50 ee
must be paid today. There a
'be a booth in University h
where fees may be paid unti
o'clock.

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