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January 25, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-01-25

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

THE WEATHER

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UNSETTLED; PROBABLY
SNOW TODAY j

riSir tk

4aitlj

ASSOCIATED
' PRESS
DAY AN) NIGhIT 1WIRE
SERVICE

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OL. XXXI. No.83. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 25, 1921. PRICE FIVE CENTS

"Save a Life

" ampaign

Will

Start

STUDENT,-SHOT BY
OFFICtR, PERHAPS
INJURED FTALLY

AUGUST C. MUEHLHAUSE,
EVADING ARREST, HIT'
BY BULLET

'P3,

FINE TWO OFFENDERS;
OTHER IS BOUND OVER
Mayor Wurster Suspends Patrolman
From Force Pending Outcome
of Affair
BULLETIN
According to word received at a
late hour last night the condition
of August G. Muehlhauser1 '23,
has not changed to any great ex-
tent. Although he is slowly im-
proving from his serious condi-
tion, his wound is of such a a-
ture that it may cause further
trouble, hospital authorities state.
August C. Muehlhauser, '23, of San-
dusky,O., is lying In the University
hospital, perhaps fatally injured, and
Robert Clark, a member of the local
police force is temporarily suspended
from duty pending the investigation of
a shooting fray on South Ingalls street
early Sunday morning.
Officer Fires "in Aar"
At 12:1 o'clock Sunday morning
the police received a call from 209
South Ingalls street, saying that some
:students were creating a disturbance
outside the house and asking that they
be arrested. Patrolmen Aprill and
Clark answered the call. As the car
drew up to the curb Officer Aprill
jumped out and collered two of the
students, the other two running down
Ingalls street. Officer Clark claims
that he fired three, times in the air to
frighten the fugitives. At the third
shot, Muehlhauser fell. The four stu-
dents were taken to the police station
in the car.
Upon arrival at headquarters it was
found that Muehlhauser was injured.
He was hurried to the University hos-
pital, where he was operated on at
about 1:30 o'clock Sunday morning
by Dr. Cabot, of the medical faculty.
$15 Fines Assessed
The other men, two former students
and one senior engineer were arraign-
ed before Judge Thomas yesterday aft-
ernoon on a charge of drunkness.
Two of the men were fined $15 and
costs, and one of the former students
was bound over until next Monday for
further examination.
Pending the outcome of the affair,
Mayor Ernst M. Wurster has suspend-
ed Patrolman Clark from the force.
Meuhlhauser's father arrived from
Sandusky Sunday afternoon.
GERMANS WILL BE
FORCED TO DISARM
Paris, Jan. 24. - The Supreme
Council composed of representatives
of Great Britain, Italy, France, Bel-
gium and Japan, today heard the mil-
itary experts, and after conferred to-
gether regarding the failure of Ger-
many to disarm as provided for by
the Treaty of Versailles. ,The experts
were asked to make a detailed re-
port on the subject, with recommenda-
tions regarding measures to insure
execution of the disarmament claus-
es of the treaty. The experts will
meet tomorrow morning while the
Council takes up the situation of
Austria.
The premiers are understood to be
greatly alarmed at the situation of
Austria and will endeavor to find
some way for the continued existence
of that country. The Eastern ques-
ion, Greece, and the Treaty of Sevres
will be taken up after the Council
has finished considering the Austrian
situation.
Mental Tests to be Continued Today
The second installment of the ment-
al tests for all students on probation

will be given at 4 o'clock in room B
and C of the Law building. All pro-
bationers are required to take this

CULTURAL STUDIES DECLARED TO PLAY
BIG PART IN TRAINING FOR BUSINESS
Efficiency Expert Sees Employment Regarding the opportunities for em-
Field Larger Than Before ployment he asserted, "The field of
employment is larger than formerly.
"Does a college education pay? It is no longer necessary to follow in
What are you doing here anyway? the footsteps of the father. However,
Whatre you doing he anyway? the larger field makes it more diffi-
Where is this going to get you?cult to make a selection
asked Gilbert Lounsbery, efficiency cu to e sele sion"
expert and accountant for the Fisher Turning to the discussion of the
Boycorporation of Detroit, speaking rqieet hc uiesmen
Body araiencofsdetseing make of college graduates, he said,
to a large audience of students In the "People in business are there for
assermby a You ave UrightoSunday service. That is the thing they want
pect to 'cash in' some day and get and what they pay for. An employe
back what' you are now spending. I must give this and i addition be ab-
want to say emphatically that you will soluPtride Cene d an's Hindrance
get it back. "Pride," he said, "s the college
Value of Education Recogized man's greatest hindrance, and the
"It is commonly accepted now that hardest obstacle to oercome. The
a-few keen and efficient men are bet- 'know it all' attitude has held more
ter than a whole office full of Ineffi- able men back than any other fac-
cient employes. That's where you tor. Experience, too, is vitally nec-
fellows have the bulge on fellows who essary."
don't have the education. At this time Urging that students should not
there are a number of men in my or- not neglect cultural subjects in order
ganization who have the natural abil- to take so called technical or prac-
ity to hold better positions but they tical subjects, Mr. Lounsbery said:
are restricted because of the limita-. "Languages give you a training in
tions of their education." thinking which is of greatest impor-
tance. Philosophy enables you to size1
up the other fellow. Philosophy, I
believe, has helped me more than any
other subject. And by all means take "
rhetoric. Learn to put a proposition
FELT I CER before a man in clear, concise Eng-;
lish. If you could see the number of+
unintelligible letters which come to+
Gabrilowitsch's Detroit Symphony my desk every day you would better+
Enthralls Audience by Splen- realize the value of the study of
did Playing rhetoric."
Eaton Introduces Lounsbery I
HEARERS REMAIN SPELLBOUND _ Paul Eaton, '21, president of the
SILENT, AFTER LAST NUMBER Union, in introducing Mr. Lounsbeyr
called attention to the fact that the
Union was holding such meetings
(By S. B. C.) from time to time to keep University
Every person who heard Ossip Ga- men in touch with the business world.
brilowitsch and his Detroit Symphony
orchestra last night in Hill auditor-
lum went away feeling that a cer- -
tain something had become a part of ULL
him that was not there before.
Mendelssohn's Overture, "Midsum- 1K
mer Night's Dream," made one live LK
the familiar scenes of Shakespeare's
work over again. The orchestra BILL CALLS FOR COMMISSION
brought out the peace of a lover's GOVERNING MEAT
twilight, just as does the great dra- PACKERS
matist in his scenes where Lysander
and Hermia take the stage. Then (By Associated Press)
came the incongruousness of Bottom Washington, Jan. 24.-'By a margin
with his ass's head. Last but per- of 13 votes, the senate late today pass-
haps the most enjoyable of the parts ed the long fought for federal regula-
of this story as told by Mendelssohn tion of the meat packers and other
were the times when the music took agencies of the livestock industry.
on the airiness of Titania and her Vote Stands 46 to 3$
fairies.Vote Sas 4 to 33
'Cello Soloist Displays Skill The vote was 46 to 33 and the legis-
"Variations on a Roccoco Theme, lation, the center of bitter controversy
Opus 33," by Tschaikowsky, was for a decade now goes to the house
played by Philip Abbas, 'cello soloist, with its supporters hopeful of final
and the orchestra gave this artist a action during the present session of
chance to bring out the technical as congress. A special rule to expedite
well as the emotional side of the house action is to be sought.
work. Partisan division in the senate was
"Third Symphony, No. 3, 'Divine acking, but most Democrats support-
Poem, Opus 43," however, took the ed the bill, while a majority of the
audience out of itself and made it Republicans opposed it. All funda-
live with the music for a full 35 min- mental features of the legislation pre-
utes. This work was never relaxed sented by the agriculture committee
for a moment. It was never relaxed as a substitute for the original Ken-
worked to a grand climax only to be- yon-Kendrick bill were retained by
gin again, and a still greater climax the senate.
came as the result of that beginning. Commission Given Powers
The next number was "The After- The bill would create a federal live-
noon of a Faun," by Debussy, a num- stock commission of three members
ber in which the orchestra told a lit- appointed by the President to have
tle drama in a setting of a hot sum- jurisdiction over the livestock indus-
mer afternoon. The faun awakens try.
from sleep, stirs himself, sees nymphs This commission would have power
at play in the mists rising from the to issue orders, collect and dissemin-
surface of a lake, goes to them and ate information, have access to pack-
joins in their play, and then retires. er's books and have general supervis-

Audienee Pays Tribute ion over packers, stockyards, com-
"Ride of the Valkyries," from Wag- mission men and similar agencies.
ner's opera, "Die Walkure" finished Review of the livestock commission
the program, instilling the fire and order would be provided by the bill
enthusiasm of the warriors of Wotan which also prescribes rules for con-
into every listener. When the or- duct of the packing business and stip-
chestra had played the last crashing ulations against monopoly, unfair
chord the audience remained silent trade practices, engaging in unrelated
for several seconds, paying the ar- industries and other similar acts,
tists the highest tribute that could be
made. _ _ulletn
Senior Society Elects Officers
Senior society elected the following Michigan lost toWlisconsin, 25
officers at a business meeting Thurs- to 17, in a Conference basketball
day night at Helen Newberry resi- game last night, according to a
dence: Bernice Nickels, president; flash bulletin received just be.
Rena Bailey, vice-president; Carrie fore going to press early this
Fairchild, treasurer; and Allis Hus- morning. No further details of
sey, secretary. the game could be obtained.

STUIYNT OPINION
OF RULES VOICED
AT CONVOCATION
THREE COMMITTEES APPOINTED
TO INVESTIGATE ALL CAM.
PUSAFFAIRS
CLOSING HOURS FOR
DANCES DISCUSSED
Upperclassmen Instructed to Start
Work Immediately on Full
Report
Student opinion on the present rules
regarding dances and other forms of
entertainments, regular convocations
of students, and the relationship be-
tween the student body and the facul-
ty were voiced Sunday afternoon at a
representative gathering of juniors
and seniors called by Le Grande A.
Gaines, Jr., '21E, president of the Stu-
dent council, in the assembly hall of
the Union.
Resolution Adopted
A resolution proposed by W. C.
Palmer, '22L, was adopted, which
reads as follows: "Whereas, of late
years there has grown up about the
campus utter disrespect for time hon-
ored Michigan traditions, the result
of which has been that true Michigan
spirit has been relegated to the dis-
card; and, whereas, any real improve-
ment on the campus must come from
the student body and not from the
faculty and alumni.
"Be it resolved, by the seniors and
juniors of the University of Michigan
in convocation assembled that a com-
mittee of five representative Michigan
men be appointed by the chair to thor-
oughly investigate the present state of
affairs on the campus regarding Mich-
igan traditions and institutions; that
the said committee of five shall have
power to hold such hearings as it shall
deem necessary for the proper func-
tioning of its office; that the aforesaid
committee, after due deliberation and
consideration shall report back to this
assembly in convocation its findings
as to conditions, with recommenda-
tions for improvement as a means of
formulating a truly constructive plan
looking forward to the restoring of the
great Michigan spirit.".
The following committee was named
to act on this resolution: W. C. Palm-
er, '22L, chairman; Maynard A. New-
ton, '22, R. Emerson Swart, '22E,
James I. McClintock, '21L, Thomas A.
McAllister, '21L.
Later Closing Hours Favored
Considerable discussion took place
over the present rules regarding the
hours for closing dances, and the jur-
isdiction of the Senate council's com-
mittee on student affairs over Univer-
sity social functions held outside of
Ann Arbor. The upperclassmen voted
that the music at Saturday night danc-
es should stop at 12 o'clock, but that
the party might break up later at a
reasonable hour. It was also agreed
that the authority of the committee
on student affairs was necessary for
all entertainments held under the au-
spices of University student organiza-
tions.
Another vote resulted in a draw be-
tween two issues, the first that the Un-
iversity should have authority over
parties both in and out of Ann Ar-
bor, and the second that he University
should have authority with distance
reservations. The committee appoint-

ed to look further into these matters
is composed of the following men:
C. Stewart Baxter, '21, chairman;
George O. Brophy, '22L, R. P. Dillon,
'21E, C. M. Campbell, '21, Willis
(Continued on Page Eight)
RIPPY, OF U. OF C., SPEAKS ON
HISPANIC AMERICAN HISTORY
That the colonies of hispanic Am-
erica have a close relationship with
the United States from both a cultural
and a practical point of view was
brought out by Dr. J. F. Rippy, of the
University of Chicago, in a lecture on
"Why Should Hispanic American His-
tory be Studied in the United States,"
delivered yesterday afternoon in Na-
tural Science auditorium.

WILL HOLD TRACK
PEP MEET TONIGHT
Prospects for the coming year will
be reviewed at the annual track pep
meeting for the Varsity and fresh-
man track squads to be held at 7:30
o'clock tonight in the west lecture
hall of the physics building. Students
at all interested in track are invited
to attend.
Coach Steve Farrell will discuss
the material on hand and will deal
particularly with the needs of the
squad. Capt. Larry Butler, '1, will
give a short talk, followed by other
speakers whom he has secured, all
former Michigan captains.
Carl Johnson, '20, will be there with
helpful encouragement and advice.
Eddie Carroll, '17, Michigan's great-
est miler, will tell the men what is
expected of them. "Red" Donnelly,
'19, will also be present.
From" the Board in Control, Phil
Bartelme will outline both indoor and
outdoor track schedules. Plans al-
ready made for the meets will be dis-
cussed. Prof. Ralph W. Aigler will
explain what constitutes eligibility.
Prof. Harry C. Carver will relate
some of his track experiences with
a few hints on the mathematical the-
ory and practice of winning first
places. Archie Hahn has agreed to
comment briefly.
STAIUMSCHEME
MERELY HELD UP,
Board in Control of Athletics to
Choose Between Bowl and "U"
Shaped Stands
TO START WORK AT ONCE
ON TEMPORARY STRUCTURE
"Any statement that the Board in
Control of Athletics has definitely
decided to build a bowl of 100,000
seating capacity at some future time
is incorrect," declared Prof. Ralph W.
Aigler, chairman of the board, yes-
terday. "The committee did not
abandon the plan of building a
'horseshoe' structure including the
present south stand as a part. Ac-
tion was taken merely to suspend
proceedings on this proposed struct-
ure, for the present, and in the
meantime to choose between such a
stadium and one of a bowl type.
Board Unanimous in Move
"Every member of the board felt
that for various reasons it was the
course of wisdom not to rush ahead
and finish the proposed stadium dur-
ing the spring and summer," contin-
ued the professor.
Further information with refer-
ence to the possible cost of a "U"
shaped stadium indicates that the fig-
ure of $400,000, estimated by the
board, is entirely too low. In addi-
tion to this fact, provided that $400,-
000 might be a reasonable figure, the
financial depression of the country
was in part responsible for the ac-
tion taken. It is doubtful whether
(Continued on Page Eight)
RABBI WISE HERE
TOMORROW NIGHT
Rabbi Stephen S. Wise of New York
will speak at 8 o'clock Wednesday
evening in Hill auditorium on "Amer-
icanism, True and False."
Rabbi Wise has been associated

with many public movements in this
country, besides holding public offic-
es. A member of the Oratorical as-
sociation, seeking a refutation of the
charge made by a professor against
Rabbi Wise in Sunday's issue of The
Daily,went through the New York
Times for the period of the war.
There he found many statements
made by the Rabbi showing his de-
nouncement of Germanism and his
support of Americanism.
He worked for months in a govern-
ment shipyard -as a common laborer
and gave his wages to Red Cross
funds or similar campaigns. He has
been notified of the charges made
against him and so will be given a
chance to refute them from the plat-
form.

oday
$158000 GOALSET
FOR CAMPUSI WILLI
PRESIDENT BURTON EMPHASIZES
IMPORTANCE OF MOVEMENT
IN ADDRESS
VOLUNTEERSNEEDED TO
SOLICIT INDEPENDENTS
Effort Bepg Put Forth to Make
Individuals Feel Worth of
Cause
"Ours is the opportunity of a gen-
erationt' said President Marion I.
Burton yesterday in speaking to the
the solicitors for the University of
Michigan foreign relief fund campaign
for $15,000 which will open today.
The President urged that the campaign
was one to help civilization and that
here was a chance for each individual
to perform the whole world a real
service.
"Michigan has always had a world
view," he continued. "If we are to be
worthy of that heritage we must guard
with zeal the reputation which the Un-
iversity has for interest in the world
as a whole."
Combination of Three Funds
The campaign is a combination of
three funds: The Chinese famine
fund, the European students' fund, and
the European children's fund. Contri-
butors may divide their gift as they
please among the three funds. Al-
though any sum will be acceptable.
three dollars is the minimum which is
being requested. All contributions
must be in the form of cash or checks
made out to "cash."
The independents and faculty will
be solicited individually. Fraternities,
sororities, and league houses will be
visited by speakers who will receive
the gifts of all those in each house.
It has been decided not to set a fixed
amount which the individuals in the
houses are expected to give, since
many who might otherwise give much
more than the specified amount would
be restrained by such a system. It
is the purpose of this campaign to
make the individual man or woman
feel that he or she is giving because
the cause is worthy and not to let the
contribution be regarded as a tax
which means nothing.
Need Solicitors
More men to solicit independents
are needed. All those members of the
organizations selected to carry out the
solicitation who were not at the meet-
ing yesterday afternoon must call at
the desk in the Union lobby for theIr
lists and information today. Any oth-
er men who would be willing to help
in the campaign as independent solic-
itors are strongly urged to report at
the Union desk today and get a list
of men to see.
Those selected to speak at fratern-
ities can get their envelopes and rib-
bons together with any information
concerning the campaign which they
may desire any time after 3 o'clock to-
day at the Union desk.
The faculty solicitation will be car-
ried on under the direction of Alert

Jacobs, '21. All men working under
him are requested to report at 3
o'clock today at the desk in the Un-
ion. The organization for the drive
among the women is complete. Any
women solicitors wanting information
should call Marguerite Clark, '21, at
2730, Alice Hinkson, '21, or Bernice
Nickels, '21, at 1922-J.
Will Keep Chart
The men's teams should turn in the
money collected between 3 and 5:30
(Continued on Page Eight)

SENIOR NOTICEt
Seniors who failed to return
or fill out senior record blanks
at time of having picture taken
for Michiganensian must call at
the photographer's where pic-
ture was taken and fill out same
before Thursday.

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