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November 27, 1919 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-11-27

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

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PRl
DAY AND N.
' SERI

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1919.

ET Plan Y1or Big Alumni And Student
Attendance At Lmergency Smoker

in'

ra

poses Board
rity on

With team, band, coaches, cheer
leaders, and ,quartette invited to be
present, and final arrangements made
for transportation, dinner, and 'pro-
gram, 'Saturday night's "emergency
smoker" for all Michigan alumni in
Detroit, and all undergraduates l who
can make the trip, promises from the
outset to be an enthusiastic demon-
straation of loyalty.
Director Philip G. Bartelme, of the
Athletic association, received- full
plans for the affair in a letter from
the committee in charge, Wednesday.
The association will receive 120 tick-
ets for the smoker, whicfi will in-
clude free transportation and dianer,
and are to be distributed as follows:
team, 36; band, 65; coaches, 6; cheer
leaders, 4; quartette, 4; guests, in-
cluding Prof. John R. Brummi, Prof.
R. W. Aigler, and Homer Heath, 5.
"We. want every one invited to
come, because we want to show the
team that despite the fact that they
had a bad season, the Michigan alun-
ni are strongly behind them," was the
chairman's appeal in his letter.
"The Detroit Alumni smoker is for

an excellent purpose," said President
Harry B. Hutchins Wednesday, "and
shows a loyalty and enthusiasm which
does credit to the Michigan men be-
hind it. I am entirely in accord with
the sentiments of those who are ar-
ranging the .smoker, andi wishthem
the best of success."
The Athletic association has been
asked to invite those included in the
list, but is waiting for the arriyal
of the complimentary tickets before
taking further action. The tickets will
include transportation on the spe-
cial cars, which will leave the corner
of State and Packard streets at 3
o'clock Saturday afternoon. All stu-
dents wishing to attend the smoker
may also ride on tiese specials by
paying the regular fare. Students may
obtain tickets for the smoker for
$1, -by applying at The Daily office.
With the exceltion of Coach Yost,
who has returned to his home in Nash-
ville, Tenn., atl the athletic mentors
have reecived invitations and are
practically certain to be present Sat-
urday, according to word given out
at the Athletic association.

ed Press)
26.-A wage ad-
ent for all mine
ce of government
ices and no in-
,his time were the
Ldministrator Gar-
ght to the miners
scale committees.
ad of, the Miners'
cted the fuel ad-
sals on 'belialf of
aumber of opera-
s declared that
utending that the
without higher

e scale
it neg-

MEXICO WANTS WAR IS.
OPINION Or OFFICIRLS
HOLDOUT ON J$NKINS SURE TO'
ANTAGONIZE UNITED ST.ATES,
CLAIM
(By Associated Press)
Washlingtgn, Nov. 26.-6me officials
expressed belief today that the Mexi-
can government delay in replying to
the Aierlcan note sent more than a
week ago, demanding release of Wil-
liam 'O. Jenkins, consular agent at
Pueblo, was part of a deliberate plan
to still further antagonize the United
States.

it the min-
increase of
than, oth~er

. J
ly
'uel
est:
tion

per,

e governi
e acts of

was #. S. Near Revolt?
This This belief was based largely upon
the official information from Mexico City
ad- that officials were ,endeavoring to
Ions, spread the report that this country
as. was on the verge of a revolution and
Ison, by holding up the reply Mexicans
the could offer substantial aid to the
had -revolutioists." -
cent . Mexican agents in the United States,
the the advices said, had been sending
went home highly colored and wildly exag-
Sec- gerated reports concerning domestic
conditions, the steel and coal strikes
being cited as glaring evidence of in-,
Wil dustrial unrest.
me- " No Official Report
and .here was no report from the em-
was bassy at the Mexican capital to add
r to 'anything to those received hereto-
'n- fore, all of which showed that Jenk-
,ins was still held in the penitentiary.
the

RAIL MEN FAIL TO TAE
TOEON GENERAL STRIKE
RECEIVE OFFICIAL PROPOSALS
FROM NATIONAL ROAD
D1RECTOR ,/
(By Associated Press)
Cleveland, Nov. 26.--No action look-
ing toward a railroad strike by the
four railroad brotherhoods was taken
today by the 500 general chairmen
meeting here to act on Director Gen-
eral Hines' wage proposal. The con-
ference adjourned late this afternoon
without reaching a vote on the pro-
posal and will meet again tomorrow.
Discussion of the proposition and the
request of the firemen and trainmen
for a general wage increase occu-
pied this afternoon's session.
The conference was called to dis-
cuss the director general's overtime
offer but it was learned tonight the
whole question of railroaders' wages
to the cost of living and to the wages
of other railway workers has been
thoroughly debated during the meet-
ing.
EX-19 ENGINEER SMOKER
PLANNED FOR FRDAY NIGT
-All ex-'19 engineers, regardless as to
what class or school they may now
belong, are expected to lattend the
smoker to be held at the Union Fri-
day night, Nov. 28, at 7:30 o'clock.
Tickets will be on sale all day Wed-
nesday and Friday in the Engineering.
building on the second floor near the
Library. Professor Riggs and several
others will'talk and an Engineers' ,azz
orchestra will be on hand to add pep.
Your Part In the
Solution of the
Athletic Problem
Out east, where Yale used to be
supreme in its section of the country,
a situation somewhat similar to that
which 'Michigan is now experiencing,
holds sway in the field of; athletics.
Yale students are demanding radical
changes in their system of sports. A
series of conferences and plans are

MEXICANS SHOOT
AL1LE6ED . PATRIOT
General Angeles, Wearer of French
War Cross, Killed by Order of
Carranza Government
WAS RECOGNIZED AS FRIEND
OF AMERICA; MILITARY GENIUS
(By Associated Press)
El Paso, Nov. 26.-General Phi Fel-
ipe Angeles, Mexican revolutionary
.leader, and enemy of the Carranza
government, declared a patriot by his
followers and friends, was executed
as a traitor to the Mexican govern-
went by a firing squad at Chihuahua
City, at 6:36 o'clock this morning.
He had never recognized the pre-
sent government as right fully re p-
resenting Mexico.
Charged with Rebellion
The specific charge against Angeles
was rebellion.
He was found guilty by four Car-
ranza generals sitting as a court
martial at Chihuahua City at 10:45
o'clock last night after a session that
had lasted almost continually for ap-
proximately 39 hours.
Angeles throughout the world was
known as a military genius. He was
the reputed friend of Americans and
durng his trial lauded .this country
and its citizens.
Perfects Famous "7s"
He was the man who brought the
French 75 milimeter gun to the per-
feetion which gave it fame as the
world's most efficient piece of artil-
lery. Foxt his work for France Ite
was made a cavalier on the French
legion of honor.
COMMITTEES FOR.
VAUDEVILLE NAMED
Variety and novelty of the individ-
ual numbers and a final act that bids
fair to surpass most 'campus shows
in musical talent are to be the dom-
mating characteristics of the Spot-
light vaudeville to be held December
5, acdording to the committeemen.
Followingare the committees'ap-
pointed by E. S. Larsen, '20, chair-
man: ticket sales, W. D. Craig, '20,
chairman, assisted by R. F. Grindley,
'21E, R. C. Angell, '21, and Ned Ives,
'22; adertising, M. B. Covell, '21,
chairman, H. Whiting, '21, R. C. Kerr,
'22, and G. Huston, '22A; stage, Edwin
Kruger, '21, manager, M. Nuttal, '22,
W. R. Harrison, '21, Marvel D. Hicks,
'22E, and 'Don Stratton, 121E; publici
ty, Renaud Sherwood, '22.
Although ineligibility has eliminated
some of the most promising of the
men who tried out for the show, some
new talent has been unearthed which
will probably be on the program.
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB TO HAVE
ESSAY CONTEST FOR MEMBERS
The Cosmopolitan club has announc-
ed an essay contest for its members,
the subjects to be on international
questions. The judges of the contest
are to be Profs. R. Hayden of the
political science department, D. H.'
Parker of the philosophy department,
and F. L. Schneider of the rhetoric
dpartment. Silver Moving cups will
be awarded to those getting first and
second places.
The international relations class of,

the club held its fbrst meeting Satur-
day and it was urged by those pres-
ent that the Cosmopolitan club should
take a more determined stand in aid-
ing to bring about a better interna-
tional understanding among the stu-
dents of- -the University. The class
will meet twice each 'week and will

PARADISE AWAITS
EIGHT REPORTORS
Click! Click!
To the tune of a typewriter sym-
phony they will travail-these eight
neophytes seeking entrance at the
portals of the kreporters' paradise.
Carefully will they scan the proof
sheets in their surreptitious search for
elusive errors; suppliantly will they
besiege the irate advertiser for a
worthless ad.
But they -will not suffer in vain-
these reckless reporters and artful
ad-getters. For as the campus chimnes
toll the hour of six they will be ad-
mitted into- Pi Delta Epsilon, na-
tional honorary journalism fraternity.
Click! Click!
O FRED FEA1THER"I

11
Johnson to
Th

O'CLOCK SI
Red President 1

KOUSGH SP1AKI
AT TKANKSSI'
AFFAIR PRIMARILY FORi
SI' STUDENTS; OT
ARE INVITED

Proelams

PROGRAM BE4

Complete List of Men in Charge
All-Campus Produeton
i Given Out

of

PRINCIPALS AND CHORUS NOW
BEING REHEARSED REGULARLY
r
Names of "Red Feather" committee-
men were given out last night by
Carl T. Hogan, '20E, president of the
Union. They were as -follows:
General chairman of the produc-
tion, Howard N. Collins, '20E, with
C. D. Blessed, '21, George Roderick,
'21E, and Fred Thompson, '22L, as his
assistants; stage manager, Edwin
Krueger, '2{E, with W. Conlin, '22, H.
H. Lippincott, '21E, and '. McPhail,
'21, as assistants; master of co-
tumes, Edward F. Moore, 121E, with
Clarence N. Johnston, '21E, and Carlos
Spiess '22, as assistants; master of
properties, Goldwyn Dinwiddie, '21,
with Frank Lee, '22, Crl F. Mayer, '21,
and Frank Webber, '22, as assistants.
Faculty in Play
Publicity committee, Hardy Heth,
'20, chairman, Howard Weeks, '21,
Brewster Campbell, '22, and Edgar
Rice, '20; advertising committee, C.
M. Campbell, '21, chairman, D. K. Arm-
strong, '21E, Robert Angell, '22, Rus-
sell Blakeslee, '22, James Bowers, '22,
Gaylord Huston, '22E, David Joyce,
22, and Russell Persing, '22.
In speaking of the opera Hogan
said, "I do not believe that the cam-
pus realizes the size of this undertak-
ing, or the high type of production
which is to be offered. It is more
than a mere student opera, it is an
all-campus affair, and the cast in-
cludes School of Music * professors,
men and women who have made a
name in musical circles."
Final Cast Not Chosen
Rehearsals of both principals and
chorus are being held regularly now,
although on account of elegibility it
has been impossible to pick the com-
plete cast. The policy of training two
complete casts has proven beneficial
on this account."
DETROIT TO WAGE CAMPAIGN "
AGAINST TUBERCULOSIS
Detroit, Nov. 26.-That the rapidly
increasing population of 'the city
brings a big increase in the danger
from tuberculosis is because many of
the newcomers are unacquainted with
methods of prevention which have
been impressed upon Detroiters, is the
claim of health authgrities hre.F
The city, however, is preparing a
campaign against tuberculpsis o be
carried on in connection with the na-
tional campaign, Dec. 1 to 10. It is
hoped to thus stop the increasing
death rate from the disease. - -
POWER OF COURTS IN LABOR
TROUBLES TO BE DEBATED
Teams led by E. O. Brinkman, '20,
and W. P. Connell, '21, will argue the
question whether the Federal courts
should be prohibited from issuing in-
junctions in controversies between
Capital and Laor, at the regular meet-
ing of Alpha Nu debating society at
7:30 o'clock Friday evening in the so-
ciety's rooms on the fourth floor of
University hall. The meeting will be
open to visitors.

Inaugurating a-new custom a
igan, the first University Tha
ing day exercises will be hel
o'clock this morning in Hil
torium. The ceremony is prin
student affair and the center ;
of the first floor have been r
for the University men and w<
Has National Reputation
"This is the first of a series
ercises to give the students
portunity to attend their own 7
giying. day programs and hea
speakers," declared Chairman
Johnson yesterday in discuisi
purpose of the meeting. "It a
a necessary place in - colleg
bringing all the students toge
a way fitting to-the importance
national day of thanks."
President Lynn H. Hough of
western, who will make the 7
giving address, is a man of n
reputation. Besides having b
filiated with several of the coll
the country, in cluding Cornell,
ton, Chicago, Virginia, and otb
is a political and theological w
note. During the war he sr
the army camps of the couni
he is an eager interpreter of tf
al and spiritual issues of th
flict.
Other Speakers on Progra
Arriving at Ann Arbor at 7
on the Chicago train, accompa
his mother, President Houg
make the Union his headquarte
dents from Northwestern are u
meet him during his stay here
at Hill auditorium or at the
He will leave for Chicago earl:
afternoon.
\The other speakers on the I
are: Rev. L. A. Barrett, who w
the invocation and benedicti'
Carl Johnson, '20. Besides pr
Johnson will read President 'P
Thanksgiving day proclamatio
exercises are' planned to be c
ed by 12 o'clock.

)
CH. E. 5
TO

STUDENT
VISIT PLA

TS

t;

I the sale of bond-
lia ce with the pe-.
an eiser Liquor
s were serving lI-:
aried assortments.
served claret with
was served at 50
IT ALPENA ON
STATION TOWER
-Work has been
United States gov-
ablishment of one
most powerful of
idio stations plan-
>f the great lakes.
e of former Lieut.
he navy, have been
e site, which was
state of George N.
ion and equipment
ately $18,000, it is
ready fnr "sedur

JUGO-SLAVS HOLD
BACK ON TREATY
(By Associated Press)
Paris, Nov. 26.- Contrary to ex-
pectations the plenipotentiaries of
Jugo-Slavia did not sign the Austrian
peace treaty this afternoon. The rea-1
son given by them was they found
they did not have the requisite powers
to sign the different annexes.
The plenipotentiaries have eight
days within which to secure the -nec-
essary powers. The annexes provide
for the protection of racial minorities,
reparations concerning Italy and a fin-
ancial arrangement regarding sharing
of expenses in the liberation of the
former Austro-Hungary monarchy.
BANK WILL DISTRIBUTE
AUTO AND TRUCK LICENSES
The Farmers and Mechanics bank
has announced that beginning Dec. 1
it will issue auto and truck licenses
to the people of Ann Arbor. Through
the courtesy of the bank, licenses can
now be secured without the necessity
of sending to Lansing for them.
+ Affidavits must be procured outside
of the bank and applications must/be
presented complete, otherwise they
will not be taken. This is necessary
in order to prevent congestion. E. F.
Stowe, of the bank staff, stated yes-
terday afternoon that this policy has
been inaugurated due to the request
of Secretary of State Vaughan.. "Mr.
Vaughan has promised nme the plates
by Dec. 1," said Stowe, "and we ex-
pect to be in shape to issue them at
"hn+ ' t

S4udents of chemical engineer
wil make a trip of inspection thi
some of the prominent manufact
plants Friday and Saturday of
week. -
The party, in charge of Profs.
White ano W. L. Badger, will lea
7 o'clock Friday morning, on
Michigan Central, for Detroit.
The plants of Berry 'Brot
Parke and Davis; the-Armstrong
.nery, and the DetrAit Gas "con
will be visited.
If the quarantine, now in effec
tween the United States and Ca
is lifted, the party will visit th
riam Walker Distillery and the
tumn Cereal company at Winds
CHADSEY RESIGNS AS HEAD
OF CHICAGO SCHOOL SYS
Chicago, Nov. 26.- Capt. Ch
Chadsey, former head of the D
public schools, today voluntaril
signed as superintendent of C1
schools after eight months of. c
versy in which the agitator took
active part. Dr. Chadsey's resign
followed the action of the boa
education yesterday, which vir
sheared him of all administi
power.
STUDENT COUNCILMEN WILL
H AVE PICTURE TAKEN FR
Carl Johnson, '20, president o
Student council, wishes all men
of that body to be sure and e
at 12:30 o'clock Friday at Sted

being prepared in hopes of remedying discuss at each meeting some impor-
What has that to do with Michigan? tant international problem of the
present time, the Shantung question
Namely this-Yale is crying for a re- coming up for discussion the next
vision of its coaching system-Mich- time'
igan is crying for a, revisiof of its tm
spirit. Michigan needs men of Serv-
ice, Yale needs men who can tromn SENIOR ENGINEER ELECTION
others. OF COUNCILMAN POSTPONED
Spirit, when voiced by 5,000 students
in a series of yells in an effort to Postponement of'the senior engineer
encourage their representatives on election for Student councilman until
the field of battle, is a mighty fine Monday at the earliest has been made
thing. Michigan has it, and lots of necessary. on account of delay in
it. But that kind of spirit that it, straightening out the eligibility of can-
takes to go out- for football, basket- didates, according to Waldo M. Mc-
ball, or any other sport, and fight in Kee, class president.
the ranks is lacking here. - McKee states that the time for elec-
Michigan needs men of service. The tion will probably be announced Fri-
basketball squad is still incomplete. ay. .

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