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November 11, 1920 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-11-11

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THE WEATHER
PROBABLY SNOW

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FLURRIES TODAY

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VOL. XXXI. No. 33.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1920.

s 3i

UNDERCLASSMEN
PREPARE FORCES
FOR FALL GAMES

Y.

W. C. A. POPPY
SALLE SUCCESSFUL

STUDENT COUNCILMEN
SPIRIT OF FIGHT
FRESHMEN

INSTILL
IN

CANE RUSH WILL BE
NEW EVENT THIS YEAR
Sophomores Must Attend Meeting To.
night in Body to Have Chance
for Victory
A meeting of the class of 1923, on"
the turn-out at which depends the
sophomore's success in the annual
fall games to be held on Ferry field
Saturday morning before the Chicago
game, is scheduled for 7:30 o'clock
tonight in University Hall; John
Cary, '22L, will be in charge of the
meeting and Howard L. Donnely,
'21L, will give a short talk to the
second year men.
In addition to the election of a man
to act as captain of the Sophomores,
the games, which are somewhat dif-
ferent this year than they were last
year, will be fully explained.
Yearlings Enthusiastic
The contests were explained to the
freshmen last night at a meeting of
that class held in Hill auditorium.
"The spirit which the first year men
showed was excellent and unless the
sophomores turn out -at the meeting
to be held for them they will have a
very small chance of winning the
games Saturday," declared Calvin G.
Wetzel, '21E, chairman of the Stu-
dent council committee on Fall games.
Wetzel, in opening the meeting,
laid special emphasis on a new stunt
called the "cane rush," which is pop-
ular at Ohio State, and will be tried
here for the first time Saturday morn-
ing.
Kipke Speaks
"You must have unity, organiza-
tion, and fight," declared James I.
McClintock, '21L, who spoke second
on the program. John Cary, '22L, ad-
monished the first year men not to
kill any sophomores until Saturday.
The meeting came to a close after an
enthusiastic talk by Harry Kipke, '24,
freshman captain.
The freshmen wil1 meet at 9 o'clock
Saturday morning, n front of the Li-
brary. All men nct at the meeting
last night are asked to appear early,
in order to get instruction on all the
activities..
Circulation Of
Daily Increases

Poppy sales yesterday topped
7,000. Under the auspices of the city
Y. W. C. A. poppies were sold on all
State and Main street corners. The
proceeds from the sale will go to-
ward the support of the hostess hous-
es of the four American cemeteries in
France. The poppy is a symbol of
Armistice day and the Y. W. C. A. is
making every effort in its power to
have everyone wear one of the flowers
today.
"The sales exceeded by far my high-
est hopes," said Miss Lucille Litaker,
Y. W. C. A. secretary, who is per-
sonally interested in the work. "Pop-
pies are going like wild-fire. We are
practically sold out. I am sure that
we could have sold 12,000 flowers
more."
UNION CAMPAIN AIM
2,500LIFE MEMBERS
OFFICIALS ANTICIPATE NO DIF-
FICULTY IN REACHING
GOAL
Next Tuesday morning the Union
starts its three day campaign to sign
up 2,500 new life members.
This drive, which has become an an-
nual affair, has assumed an unusually
important status this year because of
the extensive building program that
the Union has laid out. The mem-
bership fees will be utilized in the
building fund, and if the desired quota
of 2,500 members is signed up, it will
mean an addition of $125,000 to that
fund. This will bring the plans for
enlargement that have been announc-
ed much nearer fulfillment.
Last year the drive netted a total
of 2,200 new life members. Union of-
ficials expect to better this record in
the present campaign because of the
larger number of prospective life.
members upon the campus now.
There are at least 2,500 freshmen and
this class is expected to sign up close
to 100 per cent. Most of the men of
the three classes have already taken
out life memberships with the excep-
tion of those who have entered from
other colleges. There is little chance
of the drive faling short as there are,
all told, more than enough non-mem-
bers in the University to reach the
quota, according to Maynard Newton,
'22, chairman of the campaign com-
mittee.
Captains of the soliciting teams will
meet at 7:30 o'clock tonight at the
Union, and next Monday evening an
assembly of all the campaign work-
ers will be held in the Union assem-
bly hall.
Alpha Nu To Meet Tonight
Alpha Nu Debating society will
meet at 7:30 o'clock. tonight. The
Chicago pep meeting on Friday night
has necessitated advancing the time
of meeting one night.
The regular program, consisting of
a debate on the alien land question,
will be followed by a regular bsiness
meeting.
Visitors, especially those interested
inpublic speaking, are invited to the
meeting.
Ambulance Service Men to Dine
All members of any form of Am-
bulance service during the war are
invited to a dinner and reunion to
be given by the Ambulance Service
club at 5:30 o'clock Friday night at
the Union. All those who intend to
be present are requested to call up

'. L. Walters, '21L, at 1855.
Minnesota Full Back Leaves College
Minneapolis, Nov. 10-Edie Reben,
star fullback of the Minnesota foot-
ball team, has left the university it
was stated tonight. Injuries sustain-
ed early in the season had handicap-
ped him and it was said this discour-
agement caused him to leave school.
Dean Vaughan Leaves for Chicago
Dean Victor C. Vaughan, of the
Medical school, left yesterday for'
Chicago, to attend a meeting of the!
American Medical association com-
mittee on public health.
CORRECTION
Due to a change in plans, Baron
De Geer will speak at 4:15 o'clock
Friday afternoon, and again Friday
evening, instead of Thursday, as was
previously announced.

MAOR LEAGUERS
TO MEETFRIDAY
Plan Amicable Settlement of Baseball
Split at Joint Chicago
Conference
MINORS APPOINT COMMITTEE
TO AID IN REORGANIZATION
(By Associated Press)
Kansas City, Nov. 10.-War clouds
tonight were vanishing from the ma-
jor league baseball horizon with in-
dications favoring an amicable settle-
ment when the belligerent major lea-
guers meet in a joint session in Chi-
cago on Friday to effect a peace
pact . The national association of
minor leagues, after listening to both
sides, voted to help avoid a war by
agreeing to appoint a committee to
act with the major leagues in devis-
ing a plan for baseball reorganiza-
tion.
No Presidents or Lawyers
The 16 club owners of the two war-
ring leagues agreed to meet at Chi-
cago and attempt to adjust their dif-
ferences without the aid of outsid-
ers. It was agreed that only the club
owners should attend the meeting,
and that both President Johnson of
the American league and President
Heydler of the National as well as
lawyers who have participated in re-
cent sessions, shall remain away. Ma-
ir league leaders pointed out that if
lawyers are excluded, so that no
"technical questions" could be raised,
threatened war could be quickly set-
tied.
President Johnson of the American
league commenting on the meeting
tonight said the purpose of the con-
ference is to see if the two major
leagues may not in some way iron
out their points of difference.
Landis Choice Stands
While the National league club
owners issued no formal statement
most of them take the stand that
what already has been done in the
advancement of baseball reorganiza-
tion cannot be changed at the con-
ference Friday. This was taken t
mean that the selection of Federal
.Tudge Landis as chairman of the new
hoard of control at a salary of $50,-
000 a year must be accepted by the
American league club owners.
CHAITIES CAMPIGN
NEAR HiL WAY MARK
With reports of Wednesday's sub-
scriptions yet to be turned in, the
committee in charge of the budget
campaign for Ann Arbor's local char-
itable organizations announces that a
total of $17,545.85 has been thus far
received.
This sum includes the results of
the pre-canvass campaign, which was
held last week, and from which 'do-
nations amounting to $16,569.50 were
pledged. Tuesday, set aside as a day
for voluntary subscriptions, netted
$976.35. In order to realize their goal
of approximately $40,000, the commit-
tee states that yesterday's solicita-
tions, and the results of the house-to-
house canvass which commences Nov.
15 must reach at least $22,500. In all,
570 subscriptions were reported,
among which several of $500 and
$360 were the largest.
MAY FLOWER COMPACT SIGNED

800 YEARS AGO TODAY
In commemoration of the 300th an-
niversary of the signing of the May-
flower pact by the Pilgrims, the Rev.
Sidney S. Robins of the Baptist church
will. give a 10 minute talk today be-
fore the Hill auditorium assembly in
celebration of the. signing of the Arm-
istice. The coincidence of the dates
of the signing of the two pacts pro-
vides the means of the commemora-
tion of both at the same occasion.
Union President Is at Purdue
Paul W. Eaton, '21, president of the
l Union, is at Purdue university this
week explaining the university union
idea to officials there. He will re-
turn tomorrow.
Quarter Deck to Initiate Tonight
The Quarterdeck club of marine en-
gineers will initiate new members at
its dinner at 6 o'clock tonight in
room 319 of the Union.

Stevens, '87L, Leaving For China
To Represent American BankersCMPVS, I F OIN
Frederick W. Stevens, '87L, an of- Japanese, and American banks, is to FORl CELEBR TION
ficer of the Michigan Union and a offer to the Chinese government the
resident of Ann Arbor, who in Au- opportunity to borrow, from time to
gust was selected as the sole repre- time, large sums of money for use AT
sentative in China, of 37 American in the construction of public utilities
banks and bankers forming part of in China.'VETERANS' PARADE FOLLOWE
the Chinese Consortium, will leave Must Have Railroads BY EPORIAL SERVICEFOR
here today for Pekin, China. Mr. "China with its area greater than M OL ERVE O
Stevens, accompanied by his wife, that of the entire United States, with SOLDIER DEAD
will sail from San Francisco Nov. 19 its millions of acres of arable lands,
on the steamer Siberia Maru. His with its population which is four RED CROSS WORKER TOs
schedule includes stops in Honolulu, times as great as the population of BE PRINCIPAL SPEAKEI~
Yokohama, and Tokyo. At the latter the United States, and with its vast
place he will stay 10 days to confer deposits of iron, coal and other nat-
with a delegation of Japanese bank- ural resources, has only about 6,000 All War Workers, Combtant omd C
ers who are interested in the work. miles of railroads as compared to vilan, March in Formation
The purpose of the Consortium, 266,000 in the United States," Mr. This Afternoon
which is composed of British, French, Stevens says. "The construction of -----
railroads in China will allow the
movement of food products from TIME AND ASSEMBLY PLCE1
RUS IA A IL Western to Eastern China, where FOR ARMISTICE DAY PARAD
M millions of the people are barely ex-AE
OFFER n flflfP fll IM isting. It will also result in a larger
U 11tH U USUAL rnuu industrial development in China and Ex-service men who take part in
______ foreign imports and exports will in- the Armistice day parade will meet
HAS INCLUDED TWO OF OWN COM- crease proportionally." at the following places promptly
POSITIONS IN CHORAL UNION Represents Large Interests at 1:15 o'clock; parade starts
CONCERT TONIGHT The American.'group of bankers, promptly at 1:30 o'clock:
which Mr. Stevens will represent, is Varsity band meets at corner of
(L L headed by J. P. Morgan & company South and East University ave"
SereiRahm Nftof New York. This group consists of nues, near engineering arch. ~
Sergei Rachmaninoff, the celebrated banks and bankers of wan Cities Soldiers on corner of North Uni-
Russian pianist-composer, who will bnsadbneso aycte
be heard in Hill auditorium In the from the Atlantic to the Pacific. The versity and Washtenaw.
Choral Union series at 8 o'clockrin te- Consortium was formed at the re-iniinoron east uilding
nihhas Upr eried atvery interest- quest of the United States govern- nue in front of Medical building.
ing program for the occasion. It will met, which has in mind friendly in- Naval militia men muster t
t oyserve as a happy medium of ternational assistance to China in the Waterman .gymnasium in civilian
development of her natural resources
expressing Rachmaninoff's gifts, but and also the maintenancecoo peace in Marines on the corner East Un
will prove of a highly educational the Far ast.versiy avenue in front of
value, as well as entertaining. thFaEs.
He, as been vr eleratin h. sSponsors Movement neering building.
He has been vbe f rate In his At the suggestion of the govern- Men without uniforms at Twelfth
choice of numbers from the old and ment, similar banking groups were street and North University, oppo-
the modern schools. In justice to his formed in England, France, and Ja- site Barbour gym.
unique and artistic creative powers
he has included two of his own com pan. This led to the final Consortium _________________
po asionthedwellk oPreludeinagreement between the four groups
positions, the well known 'Prelude In which was signed Oct. 15 of this year.
C sharp minor," and his more recent Mr. and Mrs. Stevens may reside in Today both the University and the
"Etude Tableaux, Op. 33," in the pro- Pekin for three years, depending up- city of Ann Arbor will unite in the
gram. Ann Arbor music patrons on the development of the project. celebration of Armistice day. Etery
will have the uncommon privilege of They expect, however, to spend three man who answered the call to the co.
hearing the greatest pianist of the months each summer in the United ors wil be pre thi afto tc
Russian school interpret his" ownmotated . rs wil be present this afternoon t
compositions. -_.___take part in the parade which prom-
The program follows: ises to be the largest seen in the city
Sonata E minor Op..90, Beethoven; 10O ATH UTIPDOSfIU of Ann Arbor since the close of the
Six Songs Without Words, Mendels- IUU LLIIU IIUU I war. At 3 o'clock, immediately aftea
Sohn; Ballade, Valse,Barcarolle, GNm the parade, a memorial service is t
Chopin; On the Mountains, Grieg; be held in Hill auditorium in. com
Prelude C sharp minor, Etude Tab- memoration of the Michigan servo
leaux Op. 33, Rachmaninoff; Rhapso- men who did not liv, to witness th
die Espagnole, Liszt. Featuring, In all, more than 30 victorious termination of the, war.
cuts, the souvenir number of the ath- City Units Parade
BETSY BARBOUR RESIDENTS letic program will be placed on sale The University detachment, whici
ENTERTAIN VETERANS TODAY tomorrow. The publication this year will be composed of marines, sa'lors
will be sold on the campus and soldiers and a section for men with.
Informal Housewarming Will Open streets preceding the Chicago game, out uniforms, will assemble promptly
New Dormitory This and inside of the gate at Feryfieldat 1:15 o'clock. With the Varsity
Afternoon ' band at its head, the column will
Saturday afternoon. start from the corner of North Uni.
Ex-service men are to be the guests A double page picture of the Wol . -versity ahd Washtenaw avenues al
of honor at an informal housewarm- verine squad will be printed, together 1:30 o'clock and proceed to the cit
ing at Betsy Barbour house immedi- with the individual cuts of players. hall square. Here the Ann: Arbor di
ately after the meeting at Hill audi- An attempt was made to obtain a visions will join the parade, whio
torium this afternoon. The entire will then proceed by way . of Mai
first and second floors will be open to and Packard streets to State- street
the guests. dividual Chicago players, but a group Passing up State street by the Union
Mrs. Marion L. Burton will receive picture of the team, together with- the formation will go to Hill atj
with Miss Eleanor Sheldon, and Jes- likenesses of several of the best torium for the memorial services.
sie McCall, '21. Mrs. Rene Talamon, known Maroon men will be'published. In case of rain the parade will no
Mrs. Louis Hall, Miss Helen Bishop, Articles by President Marion L. take place, but the services will be
Miss- Ward, and Olive Barton, '22L, Burton, Coach Fielding H. Yost, Capt. held in the auditorium as previousj
all of whom served in overseas work, Angus Goetz, and Prof. Ralph W. Aig- announced. There are many men et
will assist the residents of Betsy Bar- ler, chairman of the committee in the campus who didgovernment wol
bour house in serving. Women who charge of athletics, will appear. during the war, but who did not seri
were in any branch of overseas serv- The cover design, which is worked in a military capacity. The comtnit,
ice are welcome. out in a three color plate, is the work tee in charge of the parade has urg
of Clayton B. Seagears, '23. Seven ed that they take formation with the
WOODBURY SEASCAPES ARE thousand copies of the program are to detachment for men without out
SUBJECT OF GALLERY TALKS be printed, according to William Stad- forms, which will assemble at thi
ler, '22E, business manager. corner of 12th street and North UYni

Ernest H. Barnes, instructor in arch- versity avenues opposite -Barbouy
itectural drawing, gave a gallery talk WYVERN INITIATES gymnasium.
yesterday afternoon upon the Wood- Tuscania Survivor Speaks
bury exhibition of paintings in Alumni AT BETSY BARBOUR Mr. L. A. Butler, superintendent o
Memorial hall. public schools for the city of Ann At
"It takes 40 years to become an art- Wyvern initiated 11 junior girls into bor, will act as chairman at the me
ist, while one may prepare for almost its membership at 4 o'clock Wednes- morial services, which will last onl:
any other work in 10," said Mr. Barnes. day afternoon at Betsy Barbour an hour. Places on the platform have
"Mr. Woodbury has shown his mast- house, the first function of any kind to been reserved for the city council and
ery of his subject by the lights and be given in the new dormitory. the deans of the various colleges n
shadows, plotting, and bold use of The initiates are: Ruth Deemer, the University. The Rev. Charles A
color in his seascapes." Edna Groff, Beata Hasley, Catherine Merriam, pastor of the Park Congre
There will be two gallery talks a Larkin, Amy Loomis, Dana Pettibone, gational church of Grand Rapids, wil
week while the collection is on ex- Evelyn Rockwell, Margaret Schnaple, he the main speaker on the program
hibition through the month of Novem- Hazel Storz, and Frances Weimer. During the war he served .with th
ber. Following the ceremony, Dean Myra Red Cross and was on the transpot
B. Jordan addressed the new members, Tuscania when it was torpedoed of
MAY RESERVE SE &TS AT PEP and light refreshments were served. the Irish coast in 1918. Several war
MEETING FOR VISITING ALUMNI time camp songs will be sung by th
audience during the course of th
Alumni may have seats reserved TO SELL YEAR BOOKS services.
for them at the Chicago game pep In the evening a banquet is to b
meeting Friday night by calling H. H. All last year's Michiganens- riven by the University post of thq
Battin, 608 East Madison, phone 166. ians not called for this week Veterans of the Foreign Wars an
The doors of the auditorium will be will be sold. several city oragnizations are pla.
opened at 7 o'clock and the meeting ning for a dance for service men it
will begin promptly at 7:30 o'clock. the Armory.

"Advertising in The
results." So runs the
that are spread around
the paper.

Daily bringsI
little liners
tde inside of

Whether the psychology of sugges-
tion is responsible, or the constant
decrease of the illiterate, circulation
on The Daily has reached a total of
4.050, an increase of more than 1,200
over last year.-
It is estimated by the circulation
manager that the total circulation
will reach 4,300 by the end of the
school year.
The additional subscriptions have
necessitated the addition of more
carriers, and the town has been com-
pletely recounted.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
ADVANCE
At the beginning of the year
The Daily took subscriptions at
the $3.50 rate, with the provision
that all such subscriptions be
paid on or before Nov. 10, or the
$4.00 rate would be charged.
This time has been extended one
day, so that any subscription
which is paid today will cost
$3.50. Because of the increased
cost of the paper this year the
$4.00 rate will be charged with-
out exception on every subscrip-
tion unpaid after today.

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