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December 14, 1919 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-12-14

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I

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DAY AND I
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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1919.

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w. ir rrlWilM +wu i .rrrrr + r° i r ,.ice., .

TY

GETS TWO

NEW COAC

GARFIELD ATTACKS
STRIKE SETTLEMENT
(By Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 13.-Principles
I underlying President Wilson's plans
for "the settlement of the coal strike
accepted by the miners are based'
"fundamently wrong as a matter of
government," Dr. Harry A. Garfield,
CIS federal fuel administrator until today
told a sub-committee of the senate to-
night. His resignation, sent to Presi-1
dent Wilson because of his views, w'as
,accepted today, he'said.
While discussing with sone free-
E dom a cleavage in the cabinet, caused
by strike settlement negotiations, Dr.
ed. Garfield withheld answers to ques-
tions by Senator Frelinghausen, Re-
publican of New Jersey, chairman -of
the sub-committee on matters, he re-
garded as "touching confidential in-
tercourse with his former associates
ion during the strike period."

zere tonight
lents of la-
the Ameri-
It called
redress of

UNIVERSITY PLANS
STUDENT SERVICES

ATHLETIC BOARD
AFFIRSPUBLIC"
DECLARES AIGLER
MICHIGAN NO MORE STRINGENT.
IN ELIGIBILITY RULES THAN
OTHER SCHOOLS
ASSOCIATION NOW OUT
A OF DEBT IS STATEMENT
Student Members Exercise 8.11 of
Power; Feels No Additions
Are Needed,
In order to clear up many rumors
and mis-statements concerning the
Athletic situation that have been heard
among the students, faculty, and al-
umni of the University this fall, a
committee composed of the president
of the Michigan Union, the president
of the Student council, and the man-
aging editor of The Michigan Daily,
compiled a list of, questions of the
'situation and submitted them to Prof.
Ralph Aigler, chairman of the board
in control of athletics.
Professor Aigler and others have
stated that they will be willing to 4ns-
wer all questions concerning the sit-
uation in order that the students, fac-
ulty, and alumni of the University
may discuss the affair more intellig-
ently not only among themselves but
when talking to persons not connect-
ed with the University.
The questions and answers are as
follows:
Q. Who audits the books of the
Athletic association?
A. The books of the Athletic a-
sociation are audited annually by a
certified public accountant. For a
number of years prior to this year,
that accountant has been Mr. D. W.
Springer. Mr. Springer was unavail-
able during this past summer and the
books were audited by Mr. Gurd of
Detroit.
Could Be Published
Q. Would it be possible for the re-
port to be published in The Daily in
full every year?
A. It is entirely possible for the
report to be published in The Daily in
full every year. The Daily usually has
published only the general summary.
Q. When willthaereport be ready?
A. The accountant's report on the
audit for the year ending July 1, 1919,
is now ready.
Q. Is the Athletic Association a

Meeting Will Be Sun.
18, Program Varied
sleal Numlbers

by

-
eclara-,
use of PASTORS AND STUDENTS ACT
mine TOGEITHER ON NEW COMMITTEE
cy" of
itional That religious services for the en-
d the tire University would be a permanent
Gomp- institution on the campus in the fu-
on of ture, *as decided by the University
Services committee yesterday. A pro-
gram of services for the remainder
emned of the school year was arranged by
3 were the permanent committee which was
"de- organized to replace the temporary
own committee% appointed earlier in the
rs that fall. The n'ew committee is composed
d, "for of 10 men and women prominent on
re and the campus and five ministers from 10.
hts of cal churches.
em the Services Begin in January
tration The second University service will
use of be held at 6:15 o'clock Sunday even-:
i" was ing, Jan. 18, at Hill auditorium. Dr.
Louis Wolsey of Cleveland wll speak
ess to and the musical program will be in
rail- the form of community singing and
for at selections by the Varsity Glee club.
920, to Members of Committee Named
nation Bruce Millar, '20, editor of the
crease Michiganensian, was elected chair-
man of the committee. The other
t) (Continued on Page Eight)

MUSICAL SOCIETY
APPEARS' MONDAY DULA NJE STURZENEGE
Piano, wind, and string instruments T
appear in a program, of soli, duets,
trios, and other ensemble combing -
tions which will be given by the New
York Chamber Music society of 10
musicians directed by Carolyn Beebe ,._
pianist, in a con'cert at 8 o'clock Mon-
day evening in Hill auditorium. INFOiRAL FINANCIAL RE
The program is as follows: YOUR PART IN TgE SHOWS ,PRFIT OF
Quintet,in E flat major, Op. 16.. $18,000
.Beethoen N OF THE
(For piano, oboe, clarinet, French ATILETIS PROBLEM FOUR \iAN TENNIS TE
orn, Bassoon.)' PLAN GIVEN APPRO'
Quintet, in B minor, Opus 11 .Brahms
(For clarinet, two violips, viola, Announcement of the first
violoncello)A Ut of Town mberpr 1
"Five Impressions of a. Holiday," . constructive step towards rem- First Meting of
Op. 7..... a .........Eugene Gossens edying the athletic situation Year
(For piano, flute, violoncello.) here, is made today in The ---
Sinfonia a Cadmera,- in B fiat maJ- Daily. The Athletic association Prentiss P. Douglas, formr
or, Op. 8 ............Wolf-Ferrari has authorized the hiring of two sity football player and line coach
(For piano, two violins, viola, viol- new football experts to assist E. J..Sturzenegger, who played o
oncello, double bass, flte, oboe, clar- CoachYoft in handling the 1920 brasa's eleven in '07 and '08, gi
inet, French horn, bassoon.) squad add to Fielding H. Yost's coat
, .The ball has been started roll- staff next fall, Prof. R. W. .A
ing. The Athletic association chairman of the Board in Contr
has made the first move. It is Athletics, announced at the co
a highly comamendable Otte.' sion of the board' s meetig last*
It is now- ul to the s~tudents T'isls was the first meting.o
of the University to get behind entire board this year. All o
and push. We have the coach- - town members ,were present, au
es, let us now get the material, many phases of the athletic situ
Wolverines Score 22 PoInts to Oppo. Be of serivce! as could be discussed within th
nents 12 In G uUeO D voId -lotted time were brought up.
of Feature -Financial Report Made
Professor Aigler made an info
HENDERSON AND PEARE ARE finapcial report which showed
STARS FOR MATHER'S QUINTET, th association will have approxi
-Nl Al U IO ly $18,000 on hand after payinj
Michigan opened the 1919-20 basket- all outstanding debts' and ruakin
ball season by winning an extremely lowances for expenses which wi
loosely played game 22 to 12 from Kal- EXCEPTIONAL WORK OF MEN TO incurred during the remainder o
amazoo College, Saturday, Dec. 1. BE REWARDED BY year. -
Both teams were playing their first DINNER It was planned to hold another r
game of the season, and the final re- -uing of the board'during the latter
sult was largely influenced by this of January or the fore part of
fact. Onacpdone by the men soliciting on ,'ary. elegates from th New
Kalamazoo got the jump on the don byte menrsoicign t Detroit, and Chicago alumni ass
Union life membership campaign, a tos h M'cuteBad0
Wolverines and McKay scored twodbons, te "" club,the' Board of
foulshos. Ra ted te sore ithdinner will'lye given to all those who
foul shots. Rea tied the score with worked, ins,tead of just to the win- gents, the University Senate, the
a basket following aiongrorkednigste adof"usaid the top men. p fulty, and the Student council wi
Henderson. The west state team went iorter'2,r invited to attend this conference,
Pre,'0InC arg fProgram .
into the lead again when McKay threw. r it is expected that a plani for gr
his hirdfoul bu Henerso andRea Besides the, dinner there will be ,an -
his third foul, but Henderson and orchestra short talks, and some other co-operation among these differen
cut loose and shot five field baskets, clMusi yet to be decided upon. ganizations will be perfected at
placing Mather's team in a. command- The'program, which has been put in-time.
ing lead, which the visiting ,team did Th&' progrm hihhs enpu n
not teatd rin the ing remaid ofto the hands of Donald J. Porter, '20, Approves Larger Ten'is Tea
not threaten during the remainder of will be brief and fitting to the occa- The four man tennis team wa
the game. sion, it was stated. ' proved at the meeting last niight
Both teams used the -fieman de- "We are exceedingly grateful to if Michigan's opponents wil. agri
'long shots were the the men who have put this campaign the new arrangement, it will bE
tense and oghtswret r.Te-et.
sult, most of which went wild. ''he1 over for us and for the way in which into effect this spring. Heetofore
basket throwing' of both teams was they did it. It is only fair to express nis teams have consisted of two
poor, and many points were lost when our gratitude in some way and we In order to give all students at
easy chances were presented.". think all the men should be included potunity to see some of 'the ba
In the second period Michigan show- at the dinner. The winning team will bail games, a representative wai
ed a marked gain in team play, which be placed at the head table, with the pointed to meet with the Stt
was poor in the first haf. The men top three men in personal work," said council to wor out a system w1
passed the ball more, and Henderson Homer Heath, general manager of the by an equitable distribution of
pased the ballmhore,' adheersonrt Union. ets will be made. The gymnasiumi
e to run in his subs. Mather art- Hurley Pleased with Results accommodate only 2,200y out oa
play took a brace. In the lastzfew Speaking of the'results of the cam- 7,800 students enrolle4,
minutes the visiting team played the paign, George Hurley, general secre- The board decided to a fge
tar' f he ninfsai, Th reulw 8tseason footballgaeltwi
best basketball of the evening, but the tary of the Union, said, "The results post game wee
Michigan defense was too good, and are highly gratifying ad the work champions of the upper aid lower
they failed .to score. Hinga, substi- done by the men on the canvassing insula to be played on Ferry fiel
teams exceeded all expectations. Of deide the state preparatory s
tuted for McKay by the Kalamazoo.'tle,
coach, threw a pretty basket on his a possible 4,000 members they secur- title.
first play - ed 2,200 and the greater part of those The interscholastic basketball
Peare and Henderson not subscribing did not do so on ac- track tournaments will be held
Aside from the playing of Peare and count of financial difficulties. At the year under arrangements smila
ienderson, the Michigan quintet did present time 60 per cent of the mea those in effect before the war. '1
not indicate any phenomenal power at on the campus eligible to life mem- meets are open to high school t
any stage of the game. They showed bership in the Union are signed up. (Continued on Page Eight)
that it was the opening game by mak- This is beyond all'expectations and _,
ing wild passes and over-looking free we are greatly in debt to the men
men when shooting baskets. There who did their work so faithfully inA A
was a general lack of team work and the securing of the members, and also
coherent action on the part of both for the whole-hearted support of the Secretaries of all organiz
teams, but Michigan's individual play- students. tions which have contracted f

ing more than balanced that of the space, or intend to contract f
opposing five. Johnson Will Run for President space, in the 1920 Michigane
Peare, at guard, was easily the star Washington, Dec. 13.-Senator Hi- sian,.must send in complete lis
of the game, time after time prevent- ram 'W. Johnson of California an- of the organization's membe
ing the Kazoo team from dropping in nounced formally tonight that he before Christmas vacation.
points, and passing accurately to his would be a candidate for the republi-
(Continued on Page Eight) can nomination for the presidency.

once C
Succe _

B principal act,
performance of
ay wtnuld have
hi the most en-
that visit Ann
were no faux

)und

f closed coporation?
"Red reather A. I am not quite sure what
. . mean by "closed corporation."
vS FOr frincipals lawyers this expression means
the corporation is a family affal
view of the fact that the memb~e
from the ranks of the amateur. Miss of the Athletic association is mac
Sower in her sole dance also exhibit- of all the male students in the
ed a high degree of grace and skill in versity it could hardly-be said th
the art of the aesthetic dance' association is a "closed corpora
Hamilton and Dieterle on Par Q. The term of existence of th
Among the male characters, James sociation as a corporation runs o
Hamilton, s Captain Trevor, and 1924, as far as we are able to disc
RobeINt R. Dieterle, as the Prince, pos- Do you think it will be renewE
sessing as they do vocal ability of the 1924?
,finest type, very nearly tie4 for hon- Should Be Renewed
ors, Mr. Hamilton's superior acting A. I think that -the incorpor
probably putting him first, however, should 'be renewed when the pr
Especial mention must be made of corporation expires.
Milton H. Fehling, wha took the part Q. Is the board in control of
'of Baron Blumerstorms as a skilled letics still composed of the dir
actor would have taken it. He did full of outdoor athletics, three al
justice to the humor possible to his selected by the Regents, three
role and with John F. Walker, as dents selected by the Athletic"
Benjamin Bowler, and H. D. Tubbs, as ciation, and four faculty men sel
Colonel McPatrick, an interesting by the dean of the literary co
comique trio was composed. dean of the engineering college,
The following also deserve special of the Law school, the fourth fa
mention in the way they rendered man selected by the deans of the
their parts: Reba Griffith-Klumpp, ical, Homoeopathic, Dental, and I
'20, as Anita; Edna Apel, '20, as macy colleges? If not; what cha
Princess Zeegan; and Edgar T. Rice, hfave been made?
'20, ag Chancellor Zeegan. (Continued: on Page Faur)

1 you
To
that
Ir. In
ership
de up
Uni-
at the
Ltion."
he as-
ut in
cover.
ed in
ation
esent
ath-
ector
umni
stu-
asso-
ected
llege,
dean
culty
Med-
Phar-
angesl

?earl Mc-
.rt of Red
st on the
Rockwell,
ie second,
with her
." and its

rendition of
s" was espe-
d the duet
)wer, '22, and
put the added
which took it

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