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October 07, 1919 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-07

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

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1919. P1

IlED
SIVELY

ELB

N PLANTS
FULLY

ET BY CITY
DHERED TO
-- -
n of, Milk Supply
[wn Methods of

FRESHMAN GIRLS
DANCE AND DINE
Freshman girls, 432 in number,
turned out in splendid spirit to at-
tend the annual party given for them
by Dean Myra B. Jordan. The af-
fair was of the get-acquainted sort.
During the afternoon the freshman
social committee was elected; result-
ing m'embers of the new committee
will be made known some time to-
day.
Following Dean Jordan's party, the
140 Junior advisers gave a supper to
the freshman girls. It was held in
the gymnasium room and was handled
in serve-self cafeteria manner, which
proved very effective in serving all
quickly and well.
A skit written by Allis Hussey, '21,
was given in Sarah Caswell Angell
hall after the supper by a few of the
junior advisers, it being a take-off on
freshman registration. It was con-
cluded by a song by Alice Beckham,
'21, and was very humorous and well
r'eceived. Before the curtain was
raised talks were given by Lois De-
Vries, '21, Marguerite Chapin, '20,,
Frances Wesley, '20, Phylis Wiley,'21,
and Esther Hollands, '21.

Cardinal iercier Probable Guest
A t University Convocation Oct. 17

Cardinal Mercier, noted Belgian
prelate, will be the guest of the Uni=-
versity at the annual convocation this
fall if efforts now being made by au-
thorities here to secure him are suc-
cessful.
Co Vocation this year will be held
Frida#, Oct. 17, President Harry B.
Hutchins announced Monday. At _, 4
o'clock faculty members and students
will assemble at points on the cam-
pus to be designated later and will
march to Hill auditorium, where the
exercises will be held.
Plans for the event are now well
under way. It is announced that
Dean J. R. Effinger of the literary col-
lege will sepak for the faculty. Pres-
ident Hutchins will preside.

Convocation is one of the most im-
portant functions of the university
year. Faculty members and students
of all colleges are expected to attend.
It is the one event during the year.
in which the whole University meets
as a body.
It is the belief of authorities that
the effort to secure Cardinal Mercier's
presence will be successful. He is
scheduled to appear in Detroit with-
in two days of Convocation day, and
it is believed that in view of the im-
portance of the event he will be per-
suaded to alter his itinerary so as to
be able to attend.
Previous attendance records at con-
vocation are expected to be far ex-
ceeded by that at this year's event,.
due .to the increase in enrollment.

ilk brought in-
ed or pasteur-
e that disease
ur. Inasmuch
Lesion here to
method left is

YOST WANTS MEN
FOR EMPTY SUITS
Several articles and communica-
tions have appeared in- recent editions
of The Daily asking that men en-
rolled in the University who have had
previous football experience come out
for the team. Coach Yost wants men
who are eligible for the Varsity to
come out and use their experience for
Michigan.
In an informal interview yesterday
afternoon Captain Goetz of the 1919
Wolverine eleven stated that the Ath-
letic association has the equipment
to outfit any man who will come out
and work for the team, and added
that Coach Yost expected and want-
ed men to come out and fill them
at the earliest opportunity. Meu
whose experience in the gridiron
game 'has been on the line are espe-
,cially urged to come out. This, the
Michigan captain added, is not to be
taken to exclude backfield material
in any sense. Any man who wants
to comae out and play football has his
chance to do so.
There have been some vague rum-
ors about, to the effect that if the
men who planned to try for the team
reported ,his late in the season they
could not expect to be outfitted. This
is, not true, as ',Manager Schofield
promises to take care of any man who
will report on Ferry field. There can
be no misapprehension on that point,
according to these statements.
JIURIST lirHITS" PACT
AS WAR INCENTIVE

.

MORAN TELE
FOR

PE

w

BRE

Eller, Former Chicagow
Six Men in Row; I
of Nine

bi

N

Reds .....
White Sox.

By Innuin
1 2 3° 5
.0 0 0 00
.0 0 0 0 0

on must be
of unpast
.e tables of
s."
atement of
isinger, who
ring the ci

di-
our-
the

City
has FMOUS EDUCkTOR
ity's
lute
pub- . '
inst
nilk
of P. 'Smith from Leland Stanford
Ar- To Address Newspaper

t three
in Ann

Convention
REE-DAY PROGRAM INCLUDES
PROMINENT NEWSPAPER MEN

" says
er five

up to that Announcement of the program to be
vit is done; giyen at the joint convention of Mich-
irough vol- igan newspaper men and the American
lers of un- Association of Teachers of Journalism,
their prod- which is to be held in Ann Arbor,
re pasteur- Oct. 16 to 18, was made yesterday by
;eal of ped- Prof. F. N. Scott. Among those attend-
Ir the dairy tending the convention will be a num-
wyn pasteur- ber of men prominent in both the
h1e, method journalistic and educational world.
rding hous- Some of the prominent newspaper
iteurization. rne4 who are expected to appear on
d last year the program are: Everitt W. Smith
der my di- of the School of Journalism at Leland
boiling the Stanford, Junior university, who is
red temper- coming across the continent to attend
renheit for the convention. Mr. Smith will read
the epidem- a paper on "Training for Publicity."
ent at the Paul Scott Mowrer, former managing
editor of The Daily and for some years'
pervision in charge of the Chicago. news bureau
n, head of in Paris, will give a paper on the
itute, when iubject "A Method of Wgrk on Big
, said: "If .Assignments." In this paper he will
not known, present ideas drawn from his exper-
teurized, as ence in covering the Eunopean war
pathogenic and the peace conference. At 11
Wilk will be }'clock on Friday, Oct. 17, he will
y collected give a lecture to the journalistio stu-
ollected and dents on ",Qualifications of a Foreign
pasteuriza- Correspondent." Mr. Mowrer is one of
if there is Michigan's alumni who has the distinc-
tion of beipg a member' of the Legion

INDUSTRIAL CONFERENCE
ASKS, ONLYFOR ACTiON
(By Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 6.-Representative'
of the public emphasized a desire for
action, rather than oratory at the op-
ening session today of the industrial
.conference called- by President Wilson.
Apparently with the determination
Uf differentiating this conference from
any similar gatherings called li
Washington, the public delegates de-
manded that sessions be held night
and day if necessary to establish a,
basis for harmonious relations between
capital and labor during the present
abnormal economic conditions. Bern-
ard M. Baruch of New York, one of
the delegates, was active in directing
the affairs of the conference which,
was considered significent in view of
his close friendship with President
Wilson and frequent- visits to the
White House.
Secretary of Labor Wilson called
the meeting to order in the Pan-Am-1
erican union building's beautiful hall
of th.= Americas. Secretary Wilson
told the delegates they had been given
oportunity for splendid achievement
and wished them god speed on behalf
of the President
LATE WIRE BR IEFS
(By Asociaed Press)
Washington, Oct. 6.-President Wil-
son sontinued his progress toward re-
covery today, his physicians report-
ing that the effect of several comfort-
able days and nights slowly was mak-
ing itself felt in a gain of strength.
He was kept in bed however, and it
was emphasized that he still was far
from being a well man.
Gary, Ind., Oct. 6.-Federal troops
have been requested to assist in con-
trolling strike disorders here. Mayor'
William F. Hodges announced late to-{
day. The appeal was made this oft-
ernoon by city authorities, it was said
after 2,000 strikers iheaded by former
soldiers in uniform had paraded
through the main streets and held a
mass meeting in East Side park.
Oakland, Calif., Oct. 6.-Five men in-
cluding Police Captain Woos, were
slightly, wounded this afternoon in
rioting, consequent upon the attempt
of the San Francisco, Oakland termin-
al railways to pesume street car traf-
fic at the beginning of the sixth day
of the strike.

HUR-LEY FID GRU S
-FOR ROOM COMPLAINTS
'Widespread grounds for charges of
profiteering by landlords exists," said
George HurleyMonday, general secre-
tary of the Union, after a careful in-
vestigation of a great numbe of
complaints that he has received from±
students.
From what he has gathered concern-
ing the prices asked and the claims'
of the landladies that they were jus-
tified in rent raising, Secretary Hur-
ley says that a raise of 50 per cent
more than the price, asked in 1916-17
is justifiable but that any sum in ex-
chess of that amount is a clear cut.
case of profiteering.
"This decision follows a careful
study of the price increase of every
article which a landlady musy rsuP-
ply, "nd I have found that 50 per
cent raise will afford an ample profit
after deducting for the expense of
coal, light, telephone, taxes, rent, fur-
niture, and supplies," said Secretary
Hurley. "For instance, a single room
which rented for $2.50 in 1916-17 is
now worth $4 a week and no more.
A double room, which brought $5 in
1916-17 is worth $8. Any charge
more than this for an ordinarily furn-
ished room is profiteering, and in my,
mind any one paying more has am-
ple cause for moving, and the}Union
will back him if such a thing is found
to be" true."
Between eight and ten students
have visited Hurley every day In per-
son or have set forth their complaints'
in letter, and he finds from the evi-
dence offered that in a great many.
cases he landladies have demanded ex-
cessive prices.
Any one feeling that he is a victim
of profiteering should write or see
George Hurley,..stating his grounds
for the charges.
CHINESE CLUB TO CELEBRATE
ANNIVERSARY OF REPUBLIC
The Chinese students' club will cele-
brate the eighth anniversary of the
Republic of China at 8 o'clock next Fri-
day evening by a program to be given
in Lane hall. Among the numbers on
the program will b¢ an address by
Dian Effinger and a lay entitled, "The
Fight for Democracy in China." The,
memers of the club have issued in-
vitations to about 150 of their friends.

(By Associated
Chicago, Oct. 6.-Pa
graphed this evening t
staff in Redklnd park
measured for one late
championship fags.
The Reds today won
of the world's series,
'White Sox 5 to 0 in a c4
veloped sensational p
fielding, one. sided ba
very nearly deprived th
last glimmer of hope.
- Race Stands, Fou
The National Leag'
have woti four games

Beck Charges Repudiation o
of Little Nations in
League

's Sup
me eo
r iso
Daily
r is
past

suD

he best way
[ understand
certain bac-
makes the
it. I don't
d be thrown
standards set
tatement o
clan 'Wessin-
University
theory, Ann
point where
rass tacks.
y Milk
is up stand-
er, "and we
.em. We are
pplies of six
hey do not
ments. But
tame 'place,

of Honor.
Journalistic Talks on Program
The remainder of the program as it
is known up to date is as follows:
Prof. John B. Waite of the Law school
wil speak on "Compulsory Unit-Owner-
ship of Newspapers." Earnest F.
Lloyd willstalk'uponthe subject, "Is
the Newspaper a Public Utility?" Prof.
J. W. Cunliffe, associate director of the
school of journalism of Columbia un-
iversity, will give a paper on' 'College
Courses Preparatory to Professional
Training in Journalism." Mr. Arthur
W. Stace, managing editor of the
Grand Rapids Press will speak on
"What a Cub Ought to Know."
Mr. Floyd J. Miller A the Detroi)
News will speak on "The Super-
Morgue." Dean H. M. Bates will talk
on "Giving- the Public What it Wants.".
Richard L. Stokes of the St. Louis
Post Dispatch will give a paper en-
titled, "Should the Newspaper Men.
Unionize." Lee White of the Detroit
News, will give the subject, "News-:
paper Salaries, Are They What They
should Be?"
Famous Advertisers Lecture
On Saturday morning, Oct. 18, a
general discussion of advertising is
to be held. Among those discussing
the question are: Walter Towers of
the Reo Motor company, who will
speak on the subject, "Is the Advertis-
ing Department Disappearing?" Prof.
H. F. Adams will talk on "The Next

'ATTENTION, SPEAKER CLAEIi
That the League of Nations, by re-
pudiating the rights of small nations,
will be an incentive to "future war,
hatred, and dissatisfaction" was the
claim of James M. Beck, former as-
sistant attorney general, in a speech
at the Union hall last evening.
".This pact," he said, "is based up-
on an arbitrary assumption of power
by the Big -Five. They set' them-
selves up as overlords for all time of
other nations. Germany and Russia,
destined to be powerful nations
again, will certainly demand a place
in the executive council. Granted a
place, they will be a source of fric-
tion. Denied a place, they will cre-
ate the - rcentive to another world
war."
League Is In Four Parts
'Mr. Beck pointed out that four dis-
tinct classes of nations are created
by the pact, the "Big Five," the min-
or nations in the executive council,
nations members of the league but
not in the executive council, and na-
tions. not members of the league.
"This," he said, "Is a poor basis up-
on which to rebuild human society. It
emphasizes the power of might and
disregards the principle of political
equality of little nations."
Endorses Reservations
Before passing to 'his main conten-
tion, Mr. Beck endorsed the proposed
'reservations which seek to give the
United States the right of withdrawal
from thV league, to' safeguard the
' Aonroe doctrine, to prevent league
interference with American domestic
policy and to require Congressional
authority for intervention in foreign
quarrels.
In closing he presented three ob-
jections to the League from the stand-
point of the United States. He claim-
ed that the treaty-making power of
the American representative in the
league council would Interfere withr
the treaty-making power of Congress.-
He further maintained that American-
zation of immigrants would be ham-
:pered by participation in foreign
quarrels, and that domestic problems
such as the labor situation and the
cost of living demand attention rather
than foreign affairs.
Previous to his speech, Mr. Beck
was the guest of honor.at a dinner
given at the Union and attended by
a hundred faculty members and their
wives. Prof. E. C. Goddard of the
law college presided at both the din-

Claude Williams, who w
'4n the second game of th
Cincinnati, failed for the
about all that' a pitcher c
He walked but two men
allow a hit until the fifth
Reds delivered only thre
off his delivery.
LA WS NOMINA
CLASS OF
Election to class. offices
school will take place be
and 3 o'clock this aftert
Law building. Men for t:
were nominated at class i
day afternoon, and, as a
following names, which wi
upon, were submitted to th
committee for ratification
Senior laws: Presidenl
thews, George Struchmann
Winslow; vice-president, E
Hugo Braun, and John Ha
retary, Lyman Rupp, S.1
and R. F. Merner; treas
Dunbar, S. B.,Daume, and
oratorical delegate, J. E. P]
Junior laws: President
ing, T. B. Doyle, and C
'vice-president, L. Matterri,
wasser; secretary, John W
Claperton; treasurer, G. E
A. Lockton.
Freshman laws: Pres
Cary, Richard Forsythe, Ar
Donald, and George Ande
president, Edward C. Davis
bes, and J. K. Po1ck; t
E. Moag, and Earl Dunn
H. B. Montigle, W. R. I
Landis, and I. M. Mumfor
LAW STUDENTS B
The ballots of all t
classes will be east 0o
tween 1:15 and 2:45

the first two
bled the ball
first and the
He delivered
same medicin
over, a total

Literary' Yearlings Told Purposie of
Weekly NIeetings by Dean Effinger

NG OF FORSTRY
E HELD WEDNESDAY
estry club meeting of
ake place on Wednes-
, in the Forestry rooms
building. The meet-

Although much of the time allotted] ing it.

The entire first floor of. Uni-

P . m.- suav-
officers for the
ie greater part
evening. After
ik by Prof.-Fil-

to the first official meeting of the
class of 1923 was devoted to the seat-
ing of the men, Dean John R. Eflin-
ger, who spoke at this gathering of
the freshmen, stated last evening that
he felt that it was a very auspicious
beginning to the series of "talks to
freshmen" to be given every Monday
afternoon in University hall. He al-
so said that he felt that ft showed the
first year men the. possibilities in
'bringing together as large a class as
theirs in class meetings.
Dean Effinger made a few introduc-
tory remarks and told the purpose of'
the course and the reasons for giv-

versity hall was filled and more than
100 were seated in the gallery. The'
time set for the talks, which is 3
o'clock, will enable the holding of
class meetings afterwards as the hour
from 4 to 5 is usually vacant.
Seat numbers had been -issued at
classification but' many forgot them
and the great delay in starting the
program was due to this fact. At the
next meeting to be held on 'Monday,
Oct. 13, President Harry B. Hutchins
will talk, his subject being "The Uni-
versity."
It is 'hoped through these meetings
to develop in the freshmen a strong
college 'and class spirit.

Step in Advertising."
The visiting newspaper men will be
the guests of the University at a ban-
quet to be given Friday evening, Oct.

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