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November 19, 1920 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-11-19

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THE _WEATHER
PARTLY CLOUDY; SOME-
WHAT WARMER TODAY

rnt ei!;ba

~~Iait;

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
!'AY ANT) NIGHT M VRE
S ERiVICE

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VOL XXXI. No. 40. ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1920. PRICE FIVE CENTS

ABIDING FAITH IN
NATION ASKED BY1
BELIEVES IN SOBER THINKING
FOR CRUCIAL PERIOD OF
ADJUSTMENT
SAILS FOR CHRISTOBAL
ON 3 WEEKS VOYAGE

Bill Goes With Team To Winding
City; Wolverines Speak Algebra;
Banks, Done Talk Back To Yost,

SPHINX BACKS
STUDENT DRIVE
Sphinx, junior literary honor so-
ciety, has been placed in charge of a
campaign to be waged next. week for
the raising of funds which will form
Michigan's quota in the nation wide
drive among universities for money to

UNION MEMBERSHIP CAMPAIGN
GOES OVE TOiP WMTH 2,532:
CRAgME'S TEAM COPS FIRST

(With Appologies to Ring Lardner)

Will Not Visit Any Mexican Port
Voyage, Because of Steamship
Objections

on

Winding City, thursday the 18nd.
Dear al,
I been over to battle crick getting
the grape nuts, postum cure for my
roomatism. I was their 1 week but i
couldnt find out the reason. Guess
they keep it dark, el al, so evrubody
will keep byeing the stuff hoping they
will be the 1 to discover it.
As customarily, al, you switch me
off my main topik. What i was going
to say when so rudly interpretod was
that the mich football 11 was onored
by my presents when i borded the
train. Perhaps you dont get the sub-
tile reference. I mean to remark that
their was the Wolvrine team when i
go on. I sat down naturally with
coach yost, .me being scared of no-
body especully an old man with a
bum segar. It seams they was on the
weigh to Minn to play a battle with
these Go-fers (Me and Walt Ecker-
sall, eh al). Now I'm customarily

(By Associated Press)
New Orleans, Nov. 18. - Sober
thinking and an abiding faith in the
Republic, during the crucial period of
reconstruction, were asked of the
American people today by President-
'elect Harding, in an address deliver-
ed here just before he sailed for a
three weeks' vacation voyage through
the Canal zone.
Some reverses and disappointments
must come as the aftermath of the
world conflict, but he predicted confi-
dently that all of them would pass
away again, if the people only "use
their heads" and hold fast to the old
time virtues of thrift, industry and
common sense.
No Acceptance of Cure-Ails
"A confident America," buttressed
by resources never equalled before by
a people and governed by a free rep-
resentative government, was the at-
titude which Mr. Harding declared
must be kept in view. He said-no one
desired that the old order should re-
turn, but he maintained that in build-
ing for the new order there must be
no -acceptance cR strange cure-alls
and fancy theories.
Sails for Christobal
The President-elect was in New Or-
leans about five hours. He arrived
shortly before 11 o'clock in the morn-
ing from Point Isabel, Texas, and
went aboard his steamer, the United
Fruit Liner Parisana, shortly after 4
o'clock. Soon afterward the vessel
started for Christobal. The Presi-
dent-elect will not visit any Mexican
port on his voyage, owing to objec-
tions from the steamship company
that such a plan would carry the ves-
sel three days out of her course.
PSMa BUTZ[L SPEAKS AT
DETROIT ALUMNI LUNCH
DR. HUGH CABOT AND JAMES
- WATKINS ALSO ADDRESS
MEETING
(Special to The Daily)
Detroit, Nov. 18.-Speaking at the
regular weekly luncheon of the De-
troit Alumni association of the Uni-
versity of Michigan, Fred M. Butzel
gave his views on AThe Value of So-
cial Service" On behalf of the De-
troit Community service Mr. Butzel
explained the methods used in raising
money for charitable, philanthropic
and civic needs of the community, by
means of a federadion which raises
money for all agencies of social serv-
ice. He further discussed plans be-
ing made to co-operate with the Uni-
versity of Michigan to train social
service executives.
Dr. Hugh Cabot, of the University
Medical school, told of efforts now
being made to co-operate with small-
er cities and rural districts in the
state, to secure good doctors for these
communities, and to keep them there.
James Watkins, newly elected pres-
ident of the Michigan "M" club, gave
an outline of the proposed work of his
organization during the coming year.
One of his strongest points was the
statement that the "M" club and the
Detroit. Alumni association would
work in close co-operation in the fu-
ture.
Announcement of the annual foot-
ball smoker, to be held Dec. 4, was
made. At this affair the entire Mich-
igan team, the coaches, and all alumni
are expected to be present.
. D. Holley Visits Engineering Dept,
Dr. C. D. Holley, non-resident mem-

ber of the chemical engineering facul-
ty, visited the department yesterday
on businsa. Dr. Holley is connected
with the Acme White Lead and Color
Works in Detroit.

brave but

i dont want to;

attemt to goI

far u ith these here mich boys. They
are a bunch of tuff nuts. Not bug-
xouse, you know al, just figgeratively
speaking.
Is Republican Avalancbe
I thot it would be a good chance
to gee a little inward dope on the game
so i said Mr. yost what do you think
of the outcome. Quick as a greasy
pig he replied it looks like a repub-
lican avalanche ha, ha, I laffed at
that one, al.
Yost made me feel homely by ask-
ing me what I was doing, who i was
and how i got that way. I answered
these questions dignified but polite.
Number three kinda puzzled me, but i
-guess he ment how was it a big brawny
man like me should have the room-
atism.
2 little felluhs were riding rear-
wards opposed to yost and they was
all three talking Algebra. I looked
as intelligent as a man of my facial
drawbacks can, but i didnt get much
of the conversion.. Firstly i thot they
were talking about the coaches segar,
they kept saying two four five, so
much, but that couldnt be it for a
minit later they was saying one four
twenty five.
No Judge of Segairs
I dont pretend to judge segars but i
know better nor that. These too, banks
and done, talked rite back at the coach
reciting whole log signs at him. Now
and there yost would exsclaim thas
the won. I hope he does cop that
game, tho at that al, because the boys
sure treated me fine. One guy even
asked me if i wouldnt come a'ong
saying that they needed someone to
1aff at. Guess i got away big. eh al.
Well i couldnt do it, though, and i left
them getting on the minnie apple less
train.
Yours in the last resort (Havana).
BILLa

"GET JUG" CRY*
AS TEAgM LEAVES
Large Pep Meeting Held at Station
Encourages Varsity on Way
to Minneapolis
CAPT. GOETZ ASSURES CROWD
JUG WILL BE BROUGHT BACK

aid needy European students.
In a letter to C. Stewart Baxter,
'21, Herbert Hoover, former food ad-
ministrator, sets forth the general
spirit of hopelessness-and the terrible
physical sufferings of the student
classes in the central European coun-
tries. He points out that, unless
American students help to feed them
this year and to provide them with
means of self help, it will be obviously
impossible for many of these men and
women to continue their studies.
James Frey, '22, is chairman of the
local drive and will have the entire
co-operation of Sphinx. President
Marion L. Burton, before his depart-
are for New York, expressed himself
as being heartily in accord with the
entire project and hopes to see the
University respond generously.
The days selected for the drive are
Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday
morning, Nov. 23, 24, 25. Tables will'
be situated at prominent locations
about the campus. No tags' nor but-
tons will be sold.
RED CRO9SSDIVE
OPENS TOMORHfl
5,000 Members is Coal of Organivition
of Which Emerson Swart, '22E,
is Chairman
CAMPA IGN TO BE INAUGUR TED
AT UNION AND THEATERS
The 1921 American Red Cross nem-
bership campaign for men students of
the University will begin on the cam-
pus tomorrow afternoon with its goal
I set at 5,000 student members. A com-
nlete orani7ation of campaign work-
ers. with Emerson Swart, '22E as
chairman. is being effected today.
One man will be appointed to sodiit
'ach fv" terntv house All students
not reached through the fraternities
will have oportunities to sign up at
one of the stands to be located in df-
ferent parts of the campus. and i
all University bui'dins. - Each sti
dent signing up will be given a R( -
Cross button, and all fraternity house
with a 100 ner cent membership w'T
be given a 100 per cent card to place
in the window.
Wishs Morl Sunnrrt
This year's Red Cross drive, bas for
its purpose the obtaining of moral
support rather than dollars, it has
teen stated. Fifty cents of every dol
lar membership remains in Ann Ar-
hor for tocal work. wh-ich ine-ude
he'p for ex-service men of t7-ir e4
and camns, prenaration for -nd aiA
in emere-nev cases, and the support
of five Red Cross public health nurses
in the county.
Of these three sources of exnendi
ture ex-service men get about 80 per
cent of the haf dollars for proner
medical care and for aid in getting
their compensation, insurance, voca-
tional training, back pay, and military
(Continued on Page Six)

I'

DAILY WILL ISSUE
MINNESOTA EXTRA
With a play by play story of
the Minnesota-Michigan game
sent directly to The Michigan
Daily by special wire, and a
quarter by quarter story of the
championship battle to be wag-
ed at Urbana, The Daily will
issue an extra as soon as the
final flash Is received from Min-
neapolis.

i
i
i , ,
'I

THEY'LL BRING BACK
THE HANDLE AT LEAST
Coach Yost is sure his Wol-
verines will not return empty
handed from Minneapolis. "If
we don't get the jug, we sure
will bring back the handle," he
saId yesterday in answer to an
inquiry about Michigan's pro-
spects with Minnesota.

Watch

Game

At

NEWMD L BUILDING
SURE I BUDGET PASSES
APPROPRIATION OF $900,000 ASK-
ED TO PROVIDE FOR STUDENT
INCREASE
If the state legislature passes the
budget presented to it by thesUniver-
sity, the Medical school will receive
in the -course of the next two years
$900,000 to be devoted to the erection
of a new building.
"There are enough students now, to
fill two buildings like the present,"
declares Dr. Victor C. Vaughan, dean.
of the Medical school. "For -two or
three years we have been compelled
to stop all advance and research work,
and turn over to elementary work the
space hitherto used for this.
Many Dent Students
"As much as we can crowd, we are
^ompe-lled to build a little dog kennel
for students to work in this year. We
not only have more medical students.
but the dental faculty is now requiring
a,1 dental students to take anatomy,
.acterio'ogy, and physiological chem-
istry, and we have had from 190 to
"00 ~fresh dentists dumped upon us."
In addition to the dentists the Med-
'al school is crowded with students
prom the literary college. Some class-
-s have as high as 70 per cent who are
not medical students.
Not Room Enough
Students are now required to stay
il summer without getting any extra
^redit, as there is not enough room
for all students working six days a
week.
Courses to go into the new building
are hygiene, bacteriology, protozool-
gy, physiology, and pharmacology,
the present building being turned over
to anatomy, histology, and neurology.
TauSu4?ma Delta
Chooses Five
Tau Sigma Delta, international
honorary society in architecture and
allied arts, announced yesterday the
election of two seniors and three ju-
niors to membership.
Those chosen were Miss Juliet A.
Peddle, '22A, John H. Page, '21A, R.
V. Gay, '21A, R. H Ainsworth, '22A,
and H. A. Beam, '22A. Alpha chapter
was founded at the University of
Michigan in 1913. Besides chapters

"We are going after that jug," An-
gus G. Goetz, '22M, captain of Michi-
gan's gridiron squad, said yesterday
Just before boarding the train for Min-
nesota
A large crowd-of students preceded
the team to the station, where an en-
thusiastic pep meeting was held. led
by A. O. Cuthbrt, '21E, cheerleader.
From the top of a box car Cuthbert
directed the cheers and the songs that
were sung to the accompaniment of
the Varsity band.
"Get that jug," was the word that
resounded from the large assembl'ee
of students as the train left for Chi-
cago. The train was scheduled to ar-
rive in Chicago last night in time to
make connections with the train for
Minneapolis, where the team is ex-
pected at 9:45 o'clock this morning
Among the crowd at the station was
a considerable gathering of women
While box cars rocked and train
crew grinned the team left with the
cheers of the student body ringing in
its ears. Captain Goetz waved a fare-
well as the coach pulled out, signify-
ing that Minnesota would have to
form a powerful tough line around
that jug.
Galens Inoculate
15 New Members.
Marked by esoteric and occult cer-
emonies, the annual initiation of the
Galens, honorary senior medical so-
ciety, took place at 7 o'clock Wednes-
day evening in the Union.
The initiates were William Torger-
son, W. E. Muldoon, John Ludwick,
N. W. Bourned, R. O. Rychner, W. E.
Cole, Paul Moore, Hume Taylor, J.
A. Smith, L. N. Wieder, Angus Goetz,
and E. B. McKinley. The honorary
initiates were Dr. Hugh Cabot, and
Dr. M. D. Haag, William M. German,
nall.
Speakers at the banquet, which fol-
lowed the initiation were Dr. Udo J.
Wile, toastmaster, Dr. Hugh Cabot,
Tr. M. D. Haag, William M. German,
Dr. Peet, Lester M. Wieder, and Dr.
Parnall

Detroit Smokerr
Hundreds of Detroit alumni will
watch the progress of Saturday-s
game at the Michigan-Minnesota
smoker in Elks' temple. Detroit. The
hours will be from 2 to 5:30 o'clock. A
special wire from the press stand a
Minneapolis will furnish news of the
game. play by play.
J. Fred Lawton, '11, will preside.
There will be no speaking but enter-
tainment will be furnished by a quar-
tet from the Glee club and Ike Fisch-
er's orchestra.
Many students, who cannot make
the trip to Minneapolis. are expected
to attend the smolzer. Tinkets. which
sell for $1. can be had at the Union.
R A RvnATR FfWP'rr ?rVYT An
UNIVERSITY BENEFACTOR, HERE
The Hon. Levi L. Barbour, '65L. of
T'etroit. former rezent of the Univer-
sity and donor of Barbour gymna-
sium and Betsy Barbour dormitory. is
the guest of Dr. David M. Cowie, 1617
Cambridge road.

IS ALSO HIGH INDIVIDUAL MAN;
SIGNS UP 88 NEW SUB-
SCRIPTIONS
LAST DAY OF DRIVE
NETS 805 AS TOTAL
Sixty Committeemen Yet to Be Heard
from; Final Count May
Reach 2,700
With 60 committeemen yet to be
heard from, the grand total of the
three day Union life membership cam-
paign which closed last evening
reached 2,592, almost 100 over the
goal which was set at 2,500. Reports
were still coming in at a late hour
and it is probable that the figures may
reach 2,700 when the'names are fin-
ally totaled. Union clerks will set to
work today to tabulate the member-
ship cards.
"The success of the drive is due en-
tirely to the hard work of the as-
sistant chairman, the team captains
and committeemen," said Maynard
Newton, '22, general chairman of the
drive, last night. "Very few believed
that the goal which was 500 greater
than last year could be attained, but
the men were equal to the task and
put the campaign over."
Cramer High Man
Team 11, Seward S. Cramer, '23,
captain, was easily the high team of
the drive with a sale of 271 member-
ships, having a lead of 68 over the
next highest team. The steak dinner
which is to be given in about two
weeks will be in honor of the mem-
bers of this team and its captain, who
himself was also individual high man
n the drive. Cramer secured 88 new
memberships.
Next in order come Robert A. Bern-
Ird. '23, with 81 sales, Guy Wedthoff,
'23. who obtained 64 new life mem-
hers. E. Stark, '23. with 49 new mem-
hers. and J. B. Witl1er, '22, with 38'
-mbershjns to his credit. The five
high individual winners, together with
the winning team, will be given the
dinner by the Union.
Team 4, captained by L. W. Snell,
Tr. '23. was second with 203 mem-
bers; team 5. R. E. Adams, '23, cap-
tamn. took third place with 180; team
17. Maurice Moulde, "23, captain, was
fourth with 177; and team 7, led by
Frank Cotter, came in fifth with 142
Inspired by hope of early comple-
tion of the Union pool members of the
swimming team were largely instru-
mental in the success of the drive for
in two days' work they obtained 155
new memberships, volunteering their
effort.
Flying Squadron Effective
"The Flying Squadron," led by J.
Douglas Dow, '22E, was another fac-
tor in the drive. They solicited men
n the neighboring towns of Dexter,
Chelsea, Saline, and Ypsilanti, and
upon finisning there, taking up the
work of securing memberships from
students in Ann Arbor who had re-
fused other workers, the team added
many life members. For the first
time in the Union's history, the fac-
ulty was solicited for membership,
and part of this, tQo, was done by the
"Squadron."
That a high percentage of the eligi-
ble men actually signed is seen from
the fact that of 3,500 prospects, al-
most 2,700 men will have signed when
the totals are definitely known. "The
freshmen signed almost to a man,"
said Newton.
DIXIE CLUB SETS DATE
FOR CHRISTMAS DANCE
Group pictures of the club will be
taken at 12:30 this noon at Rentsch-

ier's studio. The date of the Christ-
mas dance was decided on at a meet-
ing held last night, as Dec. 17. .
JUNIOR CLASS TO MEET
IN SCIENCE AUDITORIUM
( The junior lit class will meet
1 at 4:15 o'clock this afternoon in
the Natural Science auditorium
to elect members to the J-Hop
committee.

FilHlIlTY MFN CRIlllISF MNOiI 1101TlRIIIM II TlNA'

at most of the leading American arch-
itectural schools, one has been es-
Advice of Professor Not Asked in would be too expensive and no action tablished at the University of Liver-
Planning Illuminating System could be taken. When the new lights pool, England.
were put in, my advice was not -
Various men of the faculty have re- asked." BUTZEL WILL SPEAK AT FIRST
Prof. J F Shepard, of the psychol- MEETING OF MENORAH SOCIETY
cently voiced criticism of the light- ozy department. who with Professor
ing in Hill auditorium, and deplored Higbie arranged the present lighting Fred M. Butzel, '97, of Detroit, will
the lack of co-operation between the syvtem of the Library. declared that address the first meeting of the Mich-
building and grounds department and the lights in Hill auditorium were igan Menorah society at 8:15 o'clock,
members of the faculty. "snotty" and needed improvement. Sunday evening, Nov. 21, in Lane
"The new lights placed above the Prof. John C. Parker, head of the hall, following congregation serv-
skylight do not diffuse, but cast shad- electrical engineering department, Vices. His topic is announced as
ows which give a ghastly appear- commentine on the matter said. "Our "Current Changes in Jewish Philan-
ance," said Prof. H. H. Higbie, of the denartment is only too glad to give thropy." "
electrical engineering department. its aid in any nrdertaking which will Mr. Butzel is president of the De-
"They were put there to take the place imnrove the Ulniversi+y. The' new ,troit House of- Correction, director of
of the glaring lights set in the walls li-hts -were nined in Fill auditorium I the Board of Commerce, and head of
and ceiling. I withent any reoiept for heln from us. the United Jewish Charities, besides
"Eight months," he went on, "be- "StiTdents of the University are taking an active interest in a number
fore this change had been made, I' t.noht of the Heanties of Rome, of jIof other similar organizations.
suggested improvements to the build- A+hent and of other aneient ci+ies. We; -_ _
ing and grounds department, offering ' try to instill ideas of ern'e and bar- ; Call Issued for Freshmen Swimmers
to submit dimensions and plans which monv in their minds Yet how can All freshmen who have any ability
would- provide for the diffusion of we hrne to sieee ed. If the very sur- :n ,wmin are renuested by Coach
lights above the skylight oval. Be- ronnlnas- in wl-isi -t e ideas are (roldsmith to try ont at the city Y. M.
fore examining these plans, the de- t"-"" are themse'ves utilitarian and r' A on Mondv. Tuesday, Thursday,
partment answered that the change ugly?" and Friday afternoons.

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