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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 21, 1919 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-11-21

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

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DAY AND NIGHT
SERVICE

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AN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1919. RICE THREE CHI

T MAY
IT PACT

I

LONO

LIEUTENANTS FOR
'22 CLASS NAMED
Lieutenants for the whole sopho-
more class for the fall'games have
been appointed by H. L. Waha, '22E,
captain, those from the literary col-
lege being Frank Steketee, Maynard
Newton, L. P. Rennall' C. M. Atkin-
son, Lester Guensburg, and L. M.
Cameron and from the engineering
college, H. S. Tubbs, W. Gilbert, J. C.
McCandless, P. M. Hobbs, Hugh Ben-
son, and E. C. Miller. Gilbert and
Benson will have charge of the shuttle
team and Atkinson of the cane spree
tea. :
Committees as follows have been
appointed for the sophomore lit class;
social committees, Maynard Newton,
chairman, David Beers, Caroline
Leonard, Hugh Hichcock, Ruth Mills,
and F. M. Smith; auditing, Chas.
Murchison, chairman, C. A. Hoffman,
and C. H. Celtz; and finance, A. L.
Randall, chairman, C. L. Pearman, and
' Kren Sullivan.

ILL
)ROP
promise
De.

the
'oad

ation of the
the peace MEN NAMED TOAIII
ty's friends
a compro-
the coming IN 9 1 esAr
eps Tre un-
.ken to ask u IQ+1 f'.t B~.I-

I]

t

means of Meeting Before
Clash

Dy I

noe was BAG RUSH WILL BE FIRST
red that EVENT OF FRESH-SOPH GAMES
iistration
tsome of Rivalry between the underclasses
senators. will be intensified Saturday morning
hcer the at the meetings that will precede the
icy stand fall games.
hie diplo- The class of '23 will assembl4 at
8:15 o'clock in University Hall where
was ac- R. Grindley,. '21E, chairman. of th'e
delay in meeting, E. Usher, '21, and a member
ught the of the Studenit council will instruct
state of them in the procedure of the games.
e powers These men hope to bring the class
proceed
on of tie spirit to the boiling point with "fight,
'em" yells and pep talks before the
yearlings start for the conflict.
:ock and Sophs to Meet at Same Time
ma, took At the same time in the West phy-
ministra- sics lecture room the sophomores will
:alled at have their meeting. F.' PArsons, 20,
although will be the chairman of the meeting.
dent are He will be assisted by J.-Perrin, '20,
dm their and a councilman. The games will be
f a com- contested under practically the same'
rules as were used at(the Spring
ssued a games last year but they will be em-
80 sena- phasized at the meeting of the soph-
ation in omores as well as to the freshmen.
lief that' The opposing. factions will march
rould get to Ferry field and enter at the south
gate op the east side. This will keep
t it will the contestants and spectators away
> It willfrom the football *field where work
)mise to will be in progress on decorating the
goal posts and arranging the flags
for the block "M."
drew up The bag rush will start the three
ch were reel battle at 9:30 o'clock. This will
be followed by the shuttle race and
the ad- the cane spree
n of let- Men Chosen to Help with Games
the in- The following men have been added
nat there by the council to the list of assistants
nintheand to assist A. 0. Cuthbert, ''20, in
d to be seeingthat the field is cleared of con-
ogetthe testants and on-lookers before the
rliament- game in the afternoon:.
it i the E. A. Kirby-, '21E; G. D. Kennedy,
it in the '21E; J. Marson, '21E; Stanley Lowe,
ssion. '20E; E. Mesner, '21E; Harland
Dodge, '21E; J. C. Barger, '21E; G.'
Francis, '20E; G. Rodgers, '21E; Jack
IDA y Edwards, '20E; Bruce Molton, '20E;
G. C. Bretz, '21E; W. D. Cook, '21E;
C E. Schelberger, '20E; S. Morehouse,
all men '20E; K. Phelps, '20E; J. R Baldman,
meet at '21; F. D. Leonard, '21; R. L. Talman,
K, on the '21; A. H. Dorrian, '20; R. H. Hammil,
om to be '20; L. 0. Henze, '20.
se of the Harry Hause, '20; J. H. Joseph, '21;
-together W. H. Lusli, '20; Carl4Mayer,'20; J. E.
stars of McManis, '21; Seth Slanson, '20; J.
One of Wagner, '20; E. J. WIeseherigel, '20;
e settled F. L. Brewer, '21; R. M. McKean, '21;
rial is to H. G. Griffith, '21; J. Rubons, '21; J.
honor of W. Cummings, '21; G. Earle, '20; A.
ed in the Pierpont, '20; H. C. Simmons, '20;
(Continued on Page Six),

THANKSGIIING DAY
KIND GIN HERE1
PROVISION FOR MUSIC IN HANDS
OF GRETCHEN JONES
AND D. NASH
HOUGH, NORTHWESTERN
PRESIDENT, ON PROGRAM
Although Primarily for Students Many
Citizens of Aug Arbor
Expeted
*Services to be held. in Hill audi-
tortum Thanksgiving day will be the
first ever given on the campus, for this
occasion. They will include talks by
men who, the committee in charge,
states, are well fitted to talk at such
a meeting and music of the most ap-
propriate character.
Although the services are to be pri-
marily for students the people of Ann
**ES
Arbor are expected to attend in large
numbers. All the churches of the
city have agreed to hold' no services
on that day and their congregations
will be requested to attend the tiger-
cises at Hill auditorium. The seats
in the center of the main floor and
the first balcony will be reserved- for
the students, and the people of the
city il hae access to all the rest.
Band Will Play
Provision of the music is in the
hands of DavidNash, 120, and Gretch-
Aen Jones,2, who are' assured that
the Varsity band and the Glee and
Mandolin~ clubs will be there with
music to fit the occasion.
The talk to be given by L., ff.
Hough; president of Northwestern
university, will be of interest to ail
students for he is a man thoroughly
acquainted with students and their
interests, '.ated those in -u e. t.
Services Non-sectarian
The services will, of course, be non-
sectarian in character.
Meetings will be held in therfuture
to give the students further opportu-
nity to attend services similar in
spirit to this one as the Student cou-
cil is planning more gatherings of
gthis type. The. committee in charge
of the Thanksgiving service has been
instructed to appoint a comnmitee of
students for the purpose of bringingy
men to the University whose. moral
influence will enablethe students to
get smore ofthis side of life out of
their years at college. These talks
will be given from time to time dur-
ing the school year.
It Dillon Chosen
i-Hop, Cairman
R. P. Dillon was elected chairman of
this year's -Hop committee at the
elections held by the junior engineer-
-Ing class Thursday. The other Ju-
nior engineers who'were elected to
the -Hop committee are: R. B. Mar-
shall, M. McGervan, and G. H. Rod-
erick.
Thee was considerable argument
last year as to which college should
have charge of the prom but finally
it was decided to give the chairman-
ship to .the Lterary college, and then
to the engineering college his year.
.Each college, has its representatives
this eyar'as in the past.

ASSISTANTS, USHERS, NOTICE
All tryouts, assistant foot-
ball managers and ushers re-
port at 4 o'clock today at Ferry
field.
LEE N. SCOFIELD,
Football Manager.

.. * :. r.

TO ALL UNIVERSITY ORGANIZATIONS

MILK QUESTION" COMES
BEFORE REGENTS,-TODAY
When the Board of Regents meet,
today they will have presented to
them the resolution passed by the
medical faculty recommending pas-
teurization of all milk consumed by
students.
In its present form the measure
reads that all boarding houses cater-
ing to student trade shall be com-
pelled to use pateurized milk, and
that the hospitals, both homoeopathic
and regular, shall use nothing for
their patients but milk that has been
pasteurized.
Is In Written Form
When asked of he would appear be-
fore the board and make an explana-
tion 9f the necessity of the regula-,
tion, Dean Victor C. Vaughan, of the
Medical school, said that the recom-
mendation will be presented in writ-
ten form and that unless requested to
do so, he will not appear as that was
not the custom.
If the Regents pass the regulation,
which the mhembers of the medical fac-
ulty are strongly in favor of, there
will be no necessity 'for further, pre-
cautions on the part of the city coun-
-il as far as the students are con-
cerned. However, there will remain
the great evil of infection from germs
in ice cream, which is similar in its
germ encouraging qualities to milk,
and the dang r to the people of the
city of Ann Arbor will remain as
great from both sources.
(Continued on Page Six)
TO DEDICATE NEW
, LIBRARY ON JAN. 7
Jan. 7, 1920, has been set as the
date for the dedication of the new
University Library, it was announced
\yesterday. Richard R. Bowker will
be the principal speaker.
Mr. Bowker has been editor of "The
.Library Journal" since -Y876, and has
been closely associated with library
work during this period. He is also
the author of numerous texts.
SALE OF ATHLETIC PROGRAMS
DELAYED UNTIL TODAY
Due to the delay in getting the Ath-

Notice is hereby given that a new registration of all campus
organizations will be made by the Committee on Student Affairs. It
is requested that each recognized organization,. send its authorized
representative to the office of the committee (room 8, University.
hall) at some tim& Within the next two weeks .between 8 and 5
o'clock: The data desired'are'*the names of the organization, its lo-
/cation. its character (such as general fraternity, literary, society,
etc.,)' the names of its officers and their addresses (if the society
has no home of its own,) and such additional 4nformation as may be
needful in special cases.
Every campus society, of whatever type,-and all organized activ-
ities must be included in this-register. While it is not possible to
enumerate all kinds, the scope of the census may be indicated as
including all fraternities and sororities (general, professional,
scientific, vocational, etc.) allhouse-clubs; all societies (scientific,
literary, social, debating, dramatic, musical, religious, etc); all pub-
lications; all class organizations; all organizations Within dormi-
tories, league houses, etc.;.:all local and sectional clubs; committees
such as the Junior Hop and Sophomore "Prom." Many organiza-
tions recognized in former years are kno'wn to have disbanded;' oth-
ers may have done so. The committee will be compelled to assume
that any society that does not repc5rt within a reasonable time is
no longer in existence and will accordingly remove it from the list
of approved organizations.
The census thus conipiled is very essential to the= work of this
committee. It is expected, moreover, that it will also be useful to the
university public, to which it will always be open for consultation.
THE SENATE COMMITTEE ON STUDENT AFFAIRS,
Louis A. Strauss, Chairman.

FIGHT SPIRIT OF
MICHIGAN MUST
ASSERT ili IL
-FRANK MURPHY.
SPEAKER SAYS IN LETTER EN-
THUSIASM SHOULD FIRE
CAMPUS
BLOCK "M".FLAGS HERE;
COMMITTEE SATISFIED
Final Arrangements for Pep Meeting
Completed; Yost, Team, Band
Will Be Present

'.4

DETOITALUMNI tN
STNS PLAN SMOKER
University of Michigan alumni and
students of Detroit will holfl their an-
nual football smoker on the evening
of Saturday, Nov. 29, in the Board of
Commerce building, Detroit.
Is Yearly Event
The football smoker is given yearly'
by members of the University of Mich-
igan association of that city immedi-
ately after the closet of the Wolverine
gridiron season. All alumni and stu-
dents from the University are usually
invited to attend the affair and talk
over the football season just com-
pleted, and to prepare for the next.
gridiron campaign. Members df thej
Varsity and coaching staff attend as
guests of honor.
X. A. C. Holds Smoker
Tickets to the, smoker may be ob-
tained rom the University of Michi-
gan association or at Soper's drug
store in Detroit.
On the same evening of the Wolve-
rine gathering, the Michigan %Aggies'
football squad will be. guests. the
M. A. C. alumni and students De-
troit at the annual Farmers' football+
smoker. *
COAL SITUATION
IMPROVING, SAID
(By Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 20. - Though
operators and' miners of the central'
competitive field remained ard lock-
ed all day toay. In their negotia-
tions for a new wage contract, pros-
pets for an agreement that would
settle the coal strike were considered
brighter than at any time since the
strike was called.
Operators offered to - the miners a
fiat increase of 15 cents a ton on
coal mined at 20 per cent increase
asked. John L. Lewis, acting presi-
dent of the mine workers, stamped the
concession as wholly inadequate but
both sides plainly took the offer as
the breaking of the Ice and an open-
.ing for trading tomorrow.
Meanwhile the government contin-
ued to keep hands off and Fuel Admin-
itrator Garfield took no stens open-

Boxes will be placed at the
I entrances to Hill ,auditorium
tonight for contributions toward
the block "M" for the Minnesota
game. Students may put in
their contributions either when
they are going in or when leav-
ing.
Mass Meeting, Committee:-
I will be' with you Friday night.
More than ever before Michigan
needs her sons to stand true. The
'campus must 'be fired. All classes
and organizations should lend them
strength to this task during the
week. It's easy to stick with a win-
ner but the game fish swim upstream.
Friday night Michigan spirit must as-
sert itself in the face of adversity,
That will be joy. The- greatest mass
-meeting I ever attended followed a
crushing defeat. It showed the true
worth of Michigan men.
Sincerely,
FRANK MURPHY.
This is the letter received yester-
day from the alumnus who will speak
at the mass meeting tonight. It char-
acterizes the talk he will make. In
fact it characterizes the whole, pep
meeting as it will be according to
Carl Hogan, '20, chairman of the
meeting.
Meeting to Be Short
At 7:10 the doors of Hill auditorium
w4ill open and promptly at 7:30 what
is predicted the greatest pep meeting
of the year will be started off. Two
of the livest men who have ever been
att Michigan will make the talks and
the Vagrsity band, the team; Coach
Yost and the cheer leaers will all
do their part. G. Sparks, '20, cheer
leader, will try out the two new va-
riations of, the Michigan locomotive
so the crowd -may learn them, and to
find out how they work out best
The features of the mass meeting
will be brevity and pep. The men in
charge are planning it so that it will
be all over by 8:30.
"WIP Flags Here
This will be the first Minnesota
mass meeting for nine years and bids
well to be the greatest. With Home-
coming week coming at the same
time and throngs of alumni here for
the great, game spirit is expected to
run the highest it has for years.
Flags for the block "M" have ar-
rived and the final arrangements have
been completed for their placing. -They
(Continued on Page Six)
TAP ROOM TO BE
FOR MEMBERS ONLY

letic Programs from the press, they Lresvi.t coa con umptian.
ly to- restrict° coal consumption.
were not placed on sale yesterday aft-
ernoon as announced in yesterday's
Daily. Pollus Can Order Drinks Now
According to Arthur E. Zigler, '21L, Paris, Nov. 20.-Alcohol may
editor of the Program, they will be be ordered in Paris cafes andi
obtainable ,at the book stores this ( taurants by French soldiers, the-
afternoon, and will be sold at the itary Governor having revoked
game Saturday. decree of prohibition;

now
res-
Mi-
his

The tap room of the Union w:
hereafter be open only to membe
of the Union. As soon as the furn
'ture for the large dining room arriv
facilities will -be provided for servii
refreshments at the time of Uni
dances.
The Union officials regret that t
guests of any .members suffered a
embarrassment last week-end, and
is to avoid any repetition of this et
barrassment that the above ruling
deemed necessary.

r .: .'
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A

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