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December 02, 1919 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-12-02

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r xn





i --




- __ -

leans Initiate
i Into Mysteries

I V U Eleven mortals braved the wrath of
the gods of the fiery elements to gain
c s the Elysium of their dreams Monday
afternoon. The new Vulcans who an-
swered to the roll-call of the Chief
PIJTEE Vulcan are: 11. N. Andersqn, J. Bak-
er, H. N. Collins, R. Cook, L. T. Dick-
OF inson, William Favorite, M. Gardner,
H. G. Harbert, F. G. Schwalbe, H. G.
Sparks, and J. Tracy.
PEAR Straight into the jaws of Hades they
]OURT advanced, little reckoning the sinis,
ter punishmets _ awaiting them. Cour-
ageously they brushed by the three-
headed watch-dog, Cerberus, 'and be-
esslons yond into the Styx. There Charon,
,n the dark ferryman, conducted the pil-
grims across this river and along
s) other subterranean waters including
nexpected Cocytes, the river of fire and Phle-
" federals gethon, the river of woe.
y fderls Their woe had only begun, how-
ay for an ever, for Hermes, the psychopompos,
including con'ducted the nayigators into the
uman H. presence of Hades. Hades had com-
ed by a passion upon the men for he'saw that
Saturday they were senior engineers and order-
raud, and ed that they polish up the venerable
with the anvil to the tune of the, "Anvil
Service Chorus."
those in- The Volcanalia, or thefeast of the
its were Vulcans, was then held and many of
ssions. condemned orated at length upon the
glories of the lower regions. Prof. J.
was 'caus-H. Cissel spoke upon "Echoes from tjhe
d in two -Tknown" and H. G. Sparks lectured
ot appear upon "A Clang from/the Anvil Teas-
lay, came ers." Prof. A. E. White chose to-speak
nlaartA on "Words Worth Our Attention."



(By P. A. S.)

Varsity Glee and Mandolin Club and
Girls' Glee Club Will Appear
on Program
With a personnel of 15 and a pro-
gram which has been arranged. to
bring out to full advantage the en-
semble work of the organization, the
Varsity Glee and Mandolin club will
be heard in its Mid-Semester Exam at
8 o'clock tonight in Hill auditorium.
While the balanve of the program1
will be numbers by the Glee and
Mandolin club, both e masse and as
individual clubs, there have been ar-
rangea enough specialty numbers and
featur* acts to follow out the aim of
the manager in making the first ap-
pearance of the combined clubs an
entertainment father tha a concert,
pure 'andF- imple.
16 Numbers
Sixteen numbers make up the pro-
gram, eight of which will be given
by the Varsity quartette, the Varsity
Stringed seitette, the Midnight Sons'
quartette, the Jazz sextette, the Girls'
Glee club, and specialty entertainers'
who have had experience in their line
;wtth glee clubs of former years.
Everything is aimed to make the po-
duction resemble those givn on Pa
cific coast trips of the club, accord-
ing to Manager Osius.
LeOader Plics QurtetteS
Mr. Russell Carter, the new Glee
club d.1w annaime the follow-
lng as seledtions for the varios qu ,
tette sand se~tettes= Midnight sons'.
quartette, .B. Fernean, B. Darling
'20D; C. Da ing, '22; and .T. Jones,
ex-'19. Varsity quartette, P. Wilson,
'21; H. Walser, '21; D. D. Nash, '20;
and W. L. Kemp, '20. Jazz sextette,
U. A. Carpenter, -'20; H. French, ex-
'1;F.E. Motly, '21M; E. C. P. Da-
s, '20; H. Suniey, '22L; and W. Con-
lin, '22. Varsity Stringed sextette, H.
T. Corson, grad.; S. F. Perry, 22L;
F. E. Motley, '21M; H. Sunley, '22L;
C. Maon, '20; and F. M. Cornwell,
Trwo. Solosts
Soloists for his evening's program
will be R. M. MCanliss, '21M; and
D. Lawrence. H. J1 Ramsey; S. S.
Hawkes, '21; I. T. Sanborn, '20E, and
acompanists will appear) specialty
Tickets will be on sale all day to-
day and this evening at the box office
in Hill auditorium. In addition they
may be secured from members of the
club or at the various' campus stores.
Your Partln the
Solution of the
Athletic Problem
The emergency smoker held bye
alumni Saturday night in Deroit
went over big, reorts sy. IF-other
words, the alumni of the Univexity of
Michigan have begun a campaign
which means that their share of work
towards solving the athletic situation
here will be done.,
Now it remains for the student body
to swing into action in a concerted
effort to'make Michigan supreme in
the west beginning at'once. The stu-

debts can do it by urging men to re-
port*4or basketball practice.
There has been little talk of the U.
of M. taking the Western Conference
championship in the court game this-
season,. yet such talk should be start-
To complete the object of such pro-
paganda, service will be demanded of
every Michigan student. Do your
share. Be of service!

Detroit Alumni Take Action To
Investigate Local Athletic Situation
Eight hundred Michigan alumniof Detroit, supported by the University
band, coaches, quartette, cheer leaders, and members of the Varsity foot-
ball team, took a constructive step toward betterment of 'the Michigan ath-
letic situation at their big emergency smoker Saturday night in the De-
troit Board, of Commerce, when it was decided to appoint a committee of
five alumni to investigate the conditions at once, heir complaints, and rec-
ommend action.I


Trolley poles felled acrossj the track in the storm prevented the arrival
of two specials which were to have taken the campus delegation to the
smoker. Many missed the event entirely, but the team, band, cheer lead-
e'rs, and coaches finally managed to arrive on the Michigan Central. Cut-,
ting of all telephone and telegraph lines west from Detroit prevented news
of the smoker from reaching Ann Arbor, until Sunday's issue of the. The
Daily had gone to print,
Judges Ira W. Jayne and "Bill".Day divided the forensic honors of the
evening. Judge Day, as toastmaster, kept events moving and maintained,
with the assistance of the band, quar-
-mnltette; and cheer leades, the highest.
- nrTI ill state of enthusiasm reached at any
alumni smoker of recent years. Judge
Jayne delivered a carefully worked-
HEAR out treatisq on the entire 'situation at
Michigan, placing the blame for the
HONORARY JOURNALISTIC FRA- recent failures not on any one man,
HONOARY JOURALITIC RA-but on the fa.culty system which, hie
TERNITY TO HOLD ANNUAL said, "gives too much time to classi-
INITIATION TODAY fication and standardization of stu-
dents, and devgtes too little interest
1Malcolm W. Bingay, managing ed- in the development oft gneral high
itor"of the Detroit News, will be the class men and all-around athletes."
princi speaker at theiliation Approve of YoM
r__ s kThere was general approval of
banquet of Sigma Delta Chi, protes- Coach Fielding H. Yost -by all present.
sional honorary journalistic fratern- "Willie" Heston and Prentiss Douglas
ity, at 6 o'clock this evening, in room both exgressed in their talks the op-
316 at the Union. inion that the fault did not lie in the
Mr. Bingay is a practical,newspap- Athletic Director Philip G..Barteyne
er man, having worked himself up spoke for the Athletic associaion,
from office boy to his present position. and Captain.Angus Goetz for the team.
Lee A White, editorial secretory of the "Dick" Pattgngill, president of the
Detroit News,is also. on the program "M" clib, and J. M. O'Day, president
for an'after dinner talk. of the Detroit, Alumni association, both

Priority List Re-establishe
of Federal and Local Of
During Grave Situa
(By Associated Pr
Washington, Dec. 1.-W
strictions on the nation's u
more stringent than durir
were ordered into effect tod
off a fuel famine. Moved
of diminishing coal stocks a
dangv rof distrfss in num
tions the government soul
promise for striking mini
whose walkout forced the
1ut asked for national de
to endure starvation in t
until coal mining is resui

in conju
er only


Prof. Fred N. Scott, head of the rhe- expressed thdir app:
toric department, and Prof. ,[ohi R. Governor Chase S. 'C
Brumm,. in charge of the journalistic have been the prian
courses, will be the faculty speakers. prevented from arn
Russell Barnes, '20, will act as Expect Rea
toastmaster, and Ha"ry M. Carey, '20, "It was the best
will welcome the initiates. 'astic after-season;
The initiation will ble held at 4:30 by the association,'


. r


st ei

Rog- Perhaps Olga Samaroff, who opened
nan; the Mathee Musicale concert course
r of last month, established an unfair cri-
and terion from which to judge the follow-
n F. ipg artists to appear in that course.
ploy- At any, rate, Mme. Zelina DeMaclot,
h to lyric soprano, who offered the second
aign concert in the series in the Onion as-

eral i

last night, failed by sev-
to exhibit, the same art-
predecessor. .
Voice True-\


hers in
st serv-
mn was

Uetroit, now
pear in court
er the indict-
emainder of
ed to spread
all of those
ions has an-
court on or
Trial of the
permitted to
stating that
to complete
is expected

Madame DeMalcot possesses a so-
prano which held consistently 'true
,hroughout her varied program, but
which was marred by an unpleasant
.hroatiness when she deviated from
.he middle r9gister. This harshness
,oupled with an uneven shading of
tone was especially evident in the
ighter numbers which made up the
itst half of the program.
"Shepherd Thy Demeanour Vary,"iby
rhomas Brown, which opened the pro-
gram and Mac Dowell's "Constaicy,"
"Golden Rod," and "To a Wild Rose,"
which followed, left much to be de-
sired in the" way of a certain, sweet
simplicity which they seemed to de-
mand. The Act I aria from Massenet's
"Manon" brought the evening's first
display of enthusiasm and was follow-
ed by the "The Lass With a Delicate
Air," as an encore.
"Romianice" Appealing
Of the "Romance Orientale," k by
Glazunow, "La Priere" from Infan-
tines by Moussorgsky, "Romance" by
Rimsky-Korsakoff, and "Si j'etais
Dieu" by de Fontenailles, which made
up the next number, the "Romance"
was perhaps the most appealing in tie'
mysterious harmony characteristic of
the composer.
The program was c1sed with "Ah!
fors e lui" from "Traviata," followed
by the "Laughing Song",;from Auber's
"Manon Lescaut" as an encore. Accom-
paniments were played by Mrs. Maud

the Union.. Active members will be
present at 4 o'clock.
Military credit certificates were
miled Monday to all former students.
of the literary college who rated the
extra hours and who returned to
school tis -fall. The list of those
receiving credit contained 132 names,
and the amount of credit given rang-
ed from four to 20 hours.
Credits still remaining for adjust-
ment include students who were in
school last year or who are enter-
ing the University for the first time.
No prediction could be secured from.
the committee as to when 'these cred-
its would be mailed.
Length of service, whether it was at
the front or on this side, and many
other considerations were taken in-
to account in awarding the credi As
a rule, a second lieutenant of avia-
tion or artillery, or an ensign, re-
ceived 15 hours' credit; a first lieu-
tenant of aviation or artillery, or a
Junior grade ITutenant, 20 hours. In-
fantry officers were graded on a slight-
ly lower scale.
If the applicant for credit was a
senior, the number of hours nbeded
to graduate was considered; -and if
this amount was less than that which
the applicant rated for his service,
only the necessary number of hours.
was given him. Satisfaction of group
requirements was taken into . ac-
count. -
Union Desk Moved Temporarily
The Union desk has been moved
from its old pdsition to the corridor
leading- to the main dining room,
where it will be until such time as the
new desk has been installed.

taken and the thorough cpnsideration
given the athletic situation should re-
sult in some real benefit. within a
short period of time."
Ann Arbor, from all reports, escap-
ed as well as any city in Michigan the
terrific storm which swept the north-
ern part of Ohio and Indiana and the
southern part of Michigan on Satur-
day leaving behind it in many places
nothing but a mass of debris and in a
few cases.causing deaths.
According to the Ann Arbor street
commissioner's office the amount of.
dauiageAn this city was not great, it
being in the main 'confined to broken
windows, demolished chimneys, . and
uprooted trees. The plate glass win-
daws in the offices of the Washtenaw
Gas company and those of the 'Tice
drug store succumbed to the intense'
wind. .
Streets Impassable


ty of the situation.
Opposes Conf
Attorney General Pa
on the American peopl
tonight to "refuse to 1
threats of lack of coal
which will endure uni
prices in all commodi
er opposed urther c
tween . vernment
miners and operators
the wage increase pr


' V

all seniors in the
icerning their cred-
uation with regard
requirements, will
week, according to
G. Hall.
containing all this
3 posted in the reg-
y omissions or ap-
rld be reported at

Many of Ann Arbor's streets were
rendered impassable by the falling of
trees on Saturday night but the vast
majority of this was cleared away
before traffic started on Sunday. The
large sign board on the corner of
Church -and S. University streets was
uprooted but no persons were struck
as it fell to the sidewalk. A piece of
stone cornice on the Dawson drug
store, 12 feet long and weighing 1,000
pounds, fell, damaging the front of the
building and nearly injuring a pedes-
Saturday's storm is said to have
been the worst that' has hit Detroit
for 25 years, five deaths resulting.
The report that Milan, a small town
to the south of Ann Arbor, was near-
(Continued on Page Six)

coal." This he said was f
miners and protected the pt
The cost of living is n
high point, Mr. Palmer said
tion of coal now closely ap:
50 per cent of normal and I
fideace that a sufficient r
miners will comply to the
the people to increase the
to a point which will supi
man4 if economy and consei
Would Lift Cost
To grant the demands of-
would only lift the cost of
higher and result in prole
ferences before the questia
ally settled.
Any other plan to reope
tions for a new wage scale
futile and would delay ra
advance production, he de
gargoyle Staff to Meet
Members of the art and
staffs of the Gargoyle will
o'clock this afternopn in th
offices in the Press buildin
Smoker Planned by Fre
Freshman lits will hold
at 7:15 o'clock Tuesday eve
Union tap. roorn.

- I ',w




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Mandolin Club

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