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January 17, 1920 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-01-17

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY. JANUARY ft, 1920.

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"I Love To Hate," dilly Sunday
Says As He furies . arleycorn

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KLIETLCS

AND

IVE MEN
JE POLICY
Only One with

-By Associated Press)
Norfolk, Va., Jan. 16.-Billy Sunday
preached John Barleycorn's funeral'
service today before an audience of
more than 10,000 persons who attend-
ed the mock'obsequies.
The ceremony began at the railroad
station where the "corpse" in a casket
20 feet long arrived in a special train
from Milwaukee. Twenty pall bear-
ors placed the casket on a carriage
and marched beside it, through the
streets to Sunday's tabernacle while
"his Satanic majesty" trailed behind
in deep mourning and anguish.
At the tabernacle door Sunday met
the "corpse" with a delighted grin
and led the way to its resting place
while he preached the sermon. The
devil wearing a mask and simulating
a state of deep dejeion sat with the
party. of mourners.

"Good bye, John," said the evangel-
ist, at the conclusion of his sermon.
"You were God's worst enemy; you
were hell's best friend. I hate you
with a perfecto hatred; I love to hate
you."'

VARSITY -HUMBLES
Mather's Quintet Overwhelns Visitors
in Onesided Battle, 93 to 12;
Henderson Stars
CLEVELANDERS UNABLE TO
PENETRATE FIVE MAN DEFENSE

t .. w

John Barleycorn, late resident of
the United States and at one time
prominent citizen of Ann Arbor, died
a natural death here, last night at
12:01 A. M.
Information gleaned from various
sources brought conflicting reports as
to expressions of sympathy. Few were
willing to commit themselves further
than a sigh.
It is all over. The United States
is bone dry and Ann Arbor, being the
United States-draw your own con-
clusions..,f

WINOVERHCHI
OilY 2 T0 1
IDA . tATTON FIRE
DEBATER TO REPR
UNIVERSITY

pare the organiza-
in Control of Ath-
ility committees of
rence universities,
e* sent to the ath-
The Daily request-
ver the following
ard in Control of]

.................

- - ... .. . t.:..

oca-1

d shows that
has the larg-
Le board. Two
he University
Jniversity of
it representa-

BASKETBALL GAME SET
FOR 7 SHARP TONIGHT
Athletic association officials
announced last night the basket-
ball game with, Indiana will be
called at 7 o'clock sharp tonight.
This action was taken in order
to permit attendance at both
the game and the Taft lecture
which will be given at 7:45
o'clock in Hill auditorium.
The game tonight is the first
Conference encounter qf the
series.

boards
0 as

and
fol-

WOMEN 'PROPOSE
Not Satisfied with Ousting Liquor, Will
New Move on Other Elyls,
They Say
GOVERNMENT OFFICIALS
READY TO ENFORCE LAW
(By Associated Press)
Chicago, Jan. 16. - With constitu-
tional prohibition in effect tonight,
the Woman's Christian Temperance
union which has its national head-
quarters in Evanston, will branch in-
l to other reform iovement and will
also carry on the war on liquor on
every part of the globe where its use;
is still legl.
Other reforms of the W. T. C. U.
improvement of industrial conditions
for women, child welfare and moral
education.
Effective Today
Washington, Jan. 16-Nation wide
prohibition by constitutional amend-

Michigan's basketball team over-
whelmed the Western Reserve quintet
33 to 13 in a one-sided contest last
night. The visitors never had a
chance after the first two minutes of
play, and even the second half when
the Wolverine team was entirely made
up of substitutes the Cleveland five
was unable to do any scoring from
the field.
Henderson and Dunne were the
bright stars for the Varsity with Rea
close behind. Bill and Duke were
the big scorers of the contest, each
being responsible for 12 counters.
Goul Shooting Improves
The .shooting of all three of these
men was much better than they halve'
shown at any previous time on the
home floor. Henderson made one phe-
nomenal shot from the sideline and
Dunne caged several on fine passes
from Rea close under the basket.
The Michigan five man defense was
altogether too much for the visiting
team. At no time during the first
half was a Reserve man allowed to
get within ordinary shooting distance.
Hanes, the little Reserve forward, was
the best of the opposing quintet. He
was in the thick of the battle at all
times and followed the ball closely.
Sends in New Team
Gevirt was given his first opportu-
nity to start a contest last night and
he showed well. I In the second half
Mather put In a complete new five
consisting of Peare, Cook, Naylor, Wil--1
(Continued on Page Three)

Control-Four
3 alumni mem-
:tor and three

faculty
.l pass

I
C) UA sa 5. EWwNG
HON. WILLIAM HOWARD TAFT, who
will speak tonight in Hill auditorium
under the auspices of the Oratorical
association.
University Ruling Holds ex-President
from Political Discussion in
Speech Tonight
"CAPITAL, LABOR, AND SOVIET"
WILL BE SUBJECT OF ADDRESS

I WATTS AND SAN
BEAR BRUNT OF Al
Strong Clhicago Team Show
of Training; Varsity S
Conquers
Up to 12:30 a. in. this mo
reports had been received a
result of the debate with Norn
university.
Michigan defeated Chicag
close debate by a vote of tv
last night in Hill' auditoriu
subject of the debate was go
ownership and operation of
mines of the United States.
Ida E. Gratton, '20, the firs
of the University to hold a
on a Michigan debating tea
ered an effective argument, w
id A. Watts, '21, and Willian
ford, '20, withstood the .brunt

I in Control - Four
s, appointed by the
iniversity, three alum-
ected by the board;
rs of football, base-
terscholastics, inter-
and the athletic cir-

U' iON ANNOUNCES NEW
Making a radical change in policy,
the managers of the coming Union
opera announced that, beginning to-
day, individual tryouts for cast and
chorus positions will be conducted by
E. Mortimer Shuter and Earl V. Moore,
director and musical director respec-
tively, from 2 to 5:30 o'clock in room

PHYSICAL EDUCATION,
MEET CLOSES T

TODAY

ability committee -- The senate
ttee on athletcs acts upon ques-
f professionalism, years of par-
ion, and similar matters not in
:tion with srholarship. The reg-
decides upon the scholarship of
ates for the athletic teams and
tion is final.
rding to Athletic Director
Huff, the board in control has
ttle authority. Their principal
are to attend to routine mat-
ich as granting letters to mem-
f teams and deciding upon the
of admission to games.
Facultymen Predominate
onsin-Board in iControl-Six
members, one alumni mem-
id one student member who-is
nt of the student athletic

ment - the dream of years -- of those
opposed to the sale of liquor-became
effective tonight at midnight with the

308 of the Ugion. department of justice and the bureau
These trials will be continued at of internal revenue, the two govern-
ment agencithe same hours each day duries entrusted gtith en-
forcement of the new basic law, ready
following week, but no further calls to take drastic action against all vio-
for men will be made. This change laters.
will abolish the old system of collec- The final step in the work of en-
tive competition, which, according to forcing the new form of prohibition
Mr. Shuter, does not give the same was taken tonight when Secretary,
opportunity to the men. Glass approved finally the reguTal
After a week of such work, tentative tions to be observed -by agents of the
choices for the various positions in the federal government.
cast and for the chorus will be made. There was little notice taken by gov-
Several men will be selected for each ernment officials of the end of all II-
position in order to afford the di- censed sale of liquor except at the
rector ample material to work with treasury 'department, where much ac-
and to avoid demoralization of the tivity was shown in connection with
work by ineligibility of men at the plans for prohibition enforcement.
beginning of the first semester. Ready for Enfoerement
According to Mr. Shuter, the new Commissioner Kramer had practical-
system gives each individual a bet- ly completed organization of his corps
ter chance for stating his experience of state commissioners and local
and for displaying his talents. Al- agents and nearly 1,500 nien were
though this involves more iwork for ready to begin their duties at mid-
the management, the change was night. Officials said they expected a
made to obtain better material. "We multiplicity of legal and lesser tan-
expect to have better success, under glen to ensue but they were- making
the new 'plan," declared Mr. Shuter. every effort to avoid as many of these
Further trials were held for orient- as possible. Their greatest task was
al and eccentric dancers Friday, and confined to the looking up of detailed
a few men tried out for the chorus. plans for aiding local authorities in
Excellent material was discovered by driving out the illegimatc dealer in in-
Earl V. Moore in the tryouts for bass- toxicants.
es, baritones, and tenors, who will

a
'
,
S

"Educators of the state are deter-
mined that the state laws of Michigan
on physical education in the public
schools will be enforced," said State
Physical Director F. A. Rowe yester-
day during the conference in Ann, Ar-
bor of the State Council of Physical
Education. "Some 10 or 12 states
have passed laws on this subject but
no state is taking the step now being
planned in the state of Michigan. The
laws of Michigan require all public
schools to include physical education
in the curriculum and every town of
3,000 or/more people'must employ a
full time director of physical educa-

i
i
:1
i
l

The University ruling that no po-
litical discussion may be held in Hill
auditorium will prevent ex-Pres. Wil-
liam H. Taft from making any com-
ament- on the League of Nations in his
lecture at 7:45 p'clock tonight. His
subject instead will be"Capital, La-
bor, and the Soviet."
This is expected to cause a good
deal of disappointment here as Mr.
Taft has been an exponent of a league
of nations for many years and, since
the present world covenant has been
presented, he "bCas taken an active
part in trying to get the senate's rat-
ification. His stand on the Treaty and
League of Nations has been for a
compromise between the Lodge and
Democratic reservations so as to bring
immediate ratification.
In his address Thursday evening at
Adrian, the ex-president attacked the
preamble and articlue 10 of the Lodge
reservations.'
All the additional reserved seats
put on sale have been sold out and
500 more will go on sale today. The
University Oratorical association un-
der whose auspices Mr. Taft is brought
here has asked that those planning.
to attend the lecture again take no-
tice that all must be seated by 7:45
o'clock, so that the lecture can begin
promptly at that time. Mr. Taft must
leave early in order to catch the train
for New Haven.

cago's attack. Watts was pa
ly forceful in both, his coni
speech and rebuttal, while
who has debated before fo'it
sity, scored many of Michigai
telling points.
Chicago Team Strong
The Chicago team, as a wh
unusually strong both in th
ment they presented and in V
ner, of their delivery. Chicag
its case on the necessity of
ment ownership of the natioi
mines to conserve the coal sul
on the further points that i
guarantee a fair price and
cially and economically sounc
Disadvantages Shown
Michigan depended for its
on proofs that government oR
was undesirable, inefficient,
necessary. The team offered.
ment regulation in its stead.
Junius E. Beal acted as presi
ficer of the debate. The judg
Judge J. W. Eggman of Fort
Ind., Hon. J. W. Hackett of
0., and Ernest E. Piper, prin
the Ypsilanti high school.
COUNTY FARMEI
\ BANQUET TO
Agrictlturalists of Washtena
ty will hold their third annua
ty banquet at 12:30 o'clock th
in the Michigan Union. Prep,
have been made to take care o
tendance of more than 650 Wac
fawtners and farm women an
persons interested in agricultu
Pres. Harry B. Hutchins wi
with an address of welcome.
ing this, a program of three s
has been arrangedl. Miss E
Smith of East Lansing, head
state home demonstration age
home economics, will give a si
dress upon the work done am
rural women of Michigan.
Secretary Bingham of the -M
State Farm bureau will report
possibilities of farm organizat
Michigan. His subject will de
the "Why of the Michigan Stat
Bureau." Mr. William G. Eckb
Kalb, Illinois, considered one
leading agriculturists in the c
will speak on national farm or
tion work.
Music for the meeting this no

ee-The registrar
c eligibility. Mat-
urism are pissed
nt of the athletic

i

thwestern-Board .in Control-
ard exists other than the fac-
ommittte on athletics. This body
aposed of seven members of the
r, including the athletic direct-
d is responsible to the faculty,
is in turn responsible to the
es of the university.
ibility committee-The jgistrar
upon the matter of scholar-
A sub-committee composed of
gistrar\ and the chairman of the
r committee further examine the
ad report to the entire faculty
ttee. This committee has final
upon the eligibility of athletes.
Students- Control
iesota-Board in Control-The
ent of the board is a student
. by vote of the different col-
one student representative from
ollege, two faculty representa-
and two alumni elected by the

7
i
3
4

take the leading solo and singing roles.
DE KOVEN, "RED FEATHER"
AUTHOR, DIES YESTERDAY
Reginald DeKoven, who wrote the
music for "Red 'Feathsr' which was
recently produced in Ann Arbor by
the University Dramatic society, died
of apoplexy yesterday. Besides being
the author of several operas including1
"Rip Van Winkle," "Robin Hood,"
and "The Mandarin," DeKoven com-
posed a number of non-operatic songs,
the best known of which are "Oh,
Promise Me," and "A Processional."I
Detroit Has Busiest Traffic Officer
Detroit, Jan. 16.--The busiest traf-
fib officer in the United States is sta-!
tioned at the corner of Woodward and
Michigan avenues here, according to
Superintendent of Police William P.

COMPROMISE WINS
IN COMPLETE VOTE
New York. Jan. 16.-Advocates of
ratification of the peace treaty by
compromise headed the poll in the
complete returns of the intercollegiate
referendum which were made public
I here tonight. They led by a small
margin of voters who have favored
ratification without reservation for
amendment.
According to the revised figures the
referendum was voted upon in 410
colleges and universities and 139,788
votes were cast with the following re-
sults:
Compromise reservations...49,653
Ratification without reserva-
tion .....................48,232
Ratification with the Lodge
reservation ,... ..... ..27,970
Opposition to the treaty in
any form.............13,933

tion."
Today marks the close of the con-
ference of the State Council of Physi-
cal Education. The conference was
called to formulate a uniform system
of physical education for the schools
of the state. C. L. Brewer of the
Michigan Agricultural school empha-
sized the need of such training in the
rural districts yesterday in his ad-
dress, "Need of Physical Training in
the Rural Schools."
According to Director Rowe the
most important meeting of the con-
ference comes this morning when a
standard physical efficiency test will
be devised for the schools over the
state. -'Through this physical effi-
'ciency test all students of the-state
will be classified in a physical way,
and through the use of it officials hope
to raise the standard of physical edu-
cation throughout the state. Promi-
nent speakers today include Miss
Ethel Perrin and N. H. Pearl of De-
troit. Officials state that these speak-
erse are among the formulators of
the plan of physical efficiency tests
and from them hope to gain much in-
formation on the subject.
"M" Club Meets Detroit Alumni Today
Topics relative to the athletic sit-
uation are to be discussed at a meet-
ing of representatives of the "M" club
and the University of Michigan club
of Detroit to take place today in De-
troit. Delegates to represent the or-
ganization at the next meeting of the
athletic board in control will also be:
chosen.

BATES WILL TALK
AT UNION DINNER
Dean Henry M. Bates of the Law
school will be the 'faculty speaker
at the Union membership dinner
which will be held Jan. 22. He will
speak on the new Union constitution
and will discuss the relation of the
Union to student life. The alumni
speaker has not been chosen as yet
but ne'gotiations now under way pro-
mise that a decision may be made by
tonight.
Tickets will be distributed to the
various fraternities and house clubs,
today and table reservations may be
made at the desk by independents.
No tables will be reserved after Tues-
day. The Union officials are especially
desirous of having the independents'
get together and secure tables for
themselves. The general ticket sale
will start on the campus Monday. The
first 800 to receive tickets will be the
only ones who ca attend the banquet
as the seating space is limited to that
number.-
Steps are being taken by the enter-
tainment committee to provide an in-
teresting program during the dinner
and afterwards. The Union orchestra
will play throughout the evening and
individual campus celebrities will of-
fer interesting numbers between
courses and the speches.

e-The five fac-
I, and two stu-

two

be provided by the School
faculty and students.
ENGLISH PROFESSOR WfI
ON BRITISH EMPIRE WEL
A. Percival Newton, profess
perial history at the Unive
London, will lecture on "Th
Empire" at 4:15 o'clock W
afternoon in the auditoriun
Natural Science building.
Sion in this country is to
American universities in ser
vanced students.to England
encourage advanced English
to come to American univer
He is also trying to bring
inamr A-a ~-n -#of n0

oard in Control-Five
rs appointed by 'the
university, two alum-
eted by the alumni as-
two student members

Order of Deaths to Decide Heirs
Howell, Jan. 16.-Whether an insur-
aincerpolicy left by the late Harry
Dickerson to his wife as 'the benefi-
ciary will go to his relatives or those
.of his wife rests upon the question of
which of the two died first.

1

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