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VOL XXXII, No. 39. ANN ABOR, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1921 PRORE FIVE
FCOF ARMISTICE DAY
ALL MILITARY ORGANIZATIONS;
OF CITY AND UNIVERSITY ;
WILL TAE PART;
DEANS DECREE FULL
HOLIDAY FOR FRIDAY
Parade and Services in Afternoont
Followed By Banquet and
Armistice day, Friday, Nov. 1I,1
will be a full holiday, according tol
a decision reached at a conference
of the deans yesterday afternoon.
Civic and campus organizations have
combined in arranging for the com-
memoration of Armistice day this year
in a fitting manner. The committee
under the chairmanship of Dr. Guy G.
Alway, of Ann Arbor, has included all
the military organizations of both city
and campus in a program that will last
all afternoon and evening and they
will be joined by a la'rge number of
other organizations in the afternoon
Parade at 2 O'clock
The program is to start with a par-I
ade at 2 o'clock in which more than
2,000 people and three bands will take
part. Those marching will include
all the school children under nine
years of age, boy scouts, trade unions,
Colored Soldiers Welfare league, all of
the city fraternal organizations, city
V. F. W., campus V. F. W., city post of
American Legion, Richard N. Hall post.
of American Legion, Gun and Blade
club, Chinese Students club, and
Craftsmen club. The bands will be the
Odd Fellows band, the Masonic band,
and Otto's Elk band. Included in the
parade will be more than 20 floats
which are being desigged by a number'
of city and campus organizations, rep-
resenting/various of the arts of war
and the arts of peace.
Line' f March -
The parade will move forward from
Main and Huron streets at 2 o'clock
and proceed down Main to Packard.
The line of march will then be down
Packard to State and up State to Hill
auditorium. Here the mass meeting1
will be held at which President Marion
L. Burton will deliver the address.
Earl V. Moore, of the School of Music,j
will furnish the organ music. Invo-
cation will be given by Rev. Sidney
Robbins and Americanization exercises
will be conducted by Dr. Theron S.
Langford. At the end of the meeting
taps will be sounded.
Banquet at Armory
Following the mass meeting there
ill be a banquet for all ex-service
mel and their friends in the Armory
at 6 o'clock. Tickets for this are on
sale at the main desk of the Union.
Following the banquet there will be
street dancing for the service men and
their friends. That part of Huron
between Main and Fourth streets and
and that part of Fourth between Ann
and Huron will be roped off and wax-
ed. Music will be furnished by two
University organizations who wish
to be represented in the parade by
marchers or floats should see W. R.
Gilbert, '22E, chairman of the Univer-
sity's part in the celebration
Community Budget Now $24,000
Workers in the Ann Arbor Commu-
nity Budget drive completed the third
day of the campaign last night, with
$24,000 of the quota subscribed. Offi-
cials in charge state that the drive
will be continued two or three days
in an effort to raise the $40,000 need-
ed for the Community budget.
There were 2,885 students enrolled
in the University in 1898.
Ten Senior Laws
Darristerg, bonorary law aooiaty,
revived an old custom at their initia-
tion' ceremonies yesterday afternoon,~
when the active members appeared n
wigs and black gowns and led the
neophytes across the campus. Prev-
ious to this the new men had stood
'in front of the Law building with their
heads and hands protruding from
stocks reminiscent of Puritan days.
After the initiation, a banquet was
held atthe Union, at which Dean H.
M. Bates and Prof. Evans Holbrook,
both of the Law school, spoke, and H.
C. Wilson, '22L, and W. C. Palmer,:
'22L, also made short talks.
The senior initiates were: C. J.
Smith, F. D. Carroll, C. E. Turner, W.,
C. Palmer, G. D. Anderson, P. O. Straw-
hecker, E. C. P. Davis, C. H. Daley,
Harry Sunley and G. S. Hollenbeck.
Prof. E. N..Durfee, of the Law school,
was made an honorary member of the
orfrrrn QT PIAND
start to fin
IIU U1 i IIU (DySiduoJ. Coates)
Faultless technique on the part of
every member of a great symphony or-
JN A~[ TON.GHT chestra is taken for granted; it is the
.-- way the conductor plays upon his in-
JUTGGLERS, DANCERS, strument that gives an audience the
ICIANt S A PPEAR IN thorough pleasure sought. Such a
ACTS conductor is Ossip Gabrilowitsch and
his orchestra is worthy of him.
Last night in Hill auditorium he car-
REALIZE $2000 ried. his a.diences with him through
WISCONSIN TRIP the intricacies of Beethoven's "Eighth
Symphony," the excitement of Mass-
Will Be Taken to Chicago enet's overture from "Phedre" and the
Wiel Before University wildness of Brahms' Hungarian danc-
of Michigan Club es. He gave the audience the joy in
______Beethoven's work, and the vague grop-
ing portrayed in Saint-Saens' "Dance
jugglers and magicians, of Death." His audience was with
ers, an interpretive dancer, him and showed its appreciation.
ens will combine tonight in Then to add to the high calibre of a
of entertainment that, it is thoroughbred orchestra came Estelle
realize a sufficient sum of Leibltng, soprano, in arias from "Eti-
send the Varsity band and. enne Marcel" by Saint-Saens and
rs to Wisconsin with the "Conchita," by Zandonai. She sings
am. with quiet reserve, but the vitality,
will hold sway from clearness and beauty of her voice, with
ish. The Varsity band, pre- her effective interpretation give Miss
original progam, will open Leibling a prestige rightfully hers.
All Daily subscriptions remain-
ing unpaid must be paid before
the 10th. After this time it will.
be necessary to cancel all unpaid
subscriptions, and charge each at,
the rate of five cents for every
issue received. Mail checks or
call in person at The Daily office
between the hours of 8.a. m. and
5 p. m.
PLAN T O SEND '25
TEAM TO MADISON
Plans for sending the freshman
team to Madison for the Wisconsin
game next Saturday are almost com-
pleted. A call has been sent out to
all fraternities, sororities, dormitor-
ies, and house clubs asking contribu-
tions toward the fund. Boxes will be
placed on the campus for general con-,
Each organization is asked to send
a check for $9 payable to the Student
council, to R. F. Wieneke, '22,1315 Hill
street. This amount is much less than
that asked last year. Sending the;
freshman team to one of the out-of-
town football. games has been a cus-
tom here for many years. Owing to a
Conference ruling forbidding any
school to send a squad of more than
35 members including coach, trainers
and all other necessary men, the
Board in Control of Athletics cannot
send the freshman team.
DBRIVE TOTALS 431
ALL GROUPS HAD NOT REPORT
WHEN OFFiCIAL COUNT
GEORGE E. SLOAN, '24L,
HEADS LEADING TZA
Cominitteenien Requested to Ileport
Union by 10 O'clock Each
Contending with adverse weat:
conditions last night, the committ
mnen working on the Union life me
bership drive sold a total of 430 s
scriptions. Several of the teams h
not reported at the time the offic
count was taken last night so the g
eral committee feels that the to
will pass this figure.
Sloan Leads With 49
Team number 17, George E. Slc
'24L, captain, led the drive for the f
day with a total of 49. Team num
10, Robert Preston, '24E, captain, w
second in the race with 45 new me
berships. Teams number five and fo
led by H. H. Hubbard, '23, and Ma
ice. Moule, '23, respectively were i
for third place with 37 each. Te
number three led by Wallace F. Elli
'23, was fifth with a total of 35.
Individual honors for the day w
to R. P. Lewis, '23, who signed a to
of 22 new life members. This bre
the record for individual work for
first day of any past campaign. Ho
ard Welch, '23, was second high m
with a total of 17. Edward Sta
'24, captain of team number 11 R
third with 13, W. E. Doty, '24E, te
four was fourth with 12, and W.
Schwartz, '24L, team 17, was fifth hi
man with a total of 11.
Goal Set At 1,600
The drive will be continued to
and tomorrow in an effort to re
the goal of 1,600 new life. membe
More than 2,500 new life memt
were added to the Union by the ca
paign last year, representing a to
of $150,000. All committeemen
requested to turn in their reports
the Union desk not later than
o'clock tonight. '
Secretary of State Breaks Custom
Make Engagement Far in
COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS TO
BE DELIVERED ON JUNE
Charles Evans Hughes, secretary of
state, will deliver the Commencement
address here June 19, 1922. Definite
word has been received of his accept-
ance of the invitation sent by President
Marion L. Burton some time ago.
Secretary Hughes states in his let-
ter of acceptance that although it is
not his custom to make speaking en-
gagements so far in advance, he is
pleased to do so on this particular oc-
News of the Day
Washington, Nov. 8.-With orders
to shoot to kill if necessary to prevent
mail robberies, 1,000 marines were or-
dered to duty today to guard mail
trains and trucks and postofilces in 15
cities. The men will be armed with
pistols and sawed-off shot guns, Post-
master General Hayes announced aft-
er.a conference with Major General
Lejeune, commandant of the marine
corps. The marines are to be replac-
ed eventually by a special force re-
cruited from the postal service.
Washington, Nov. 8.-The breach in
the ranks of house republicans over
the acceptance of the senate national
income surtax rate of 50 per cent con-
tinues to widen today.
House leaders sought to preserve
the fight at least until after the re-
)vriting of the bill by the conferees
gets under way, but whether negotia-
tions to that end which were opened
by the "insurgents" would be success-
ful remained undecided.
New York, Nov. 8.-Notre Dame to-
today converted its football game
with Rutgers into a track meet, run-
ning circles around the eastern team,
claiming a 48-0 victory.. The Indiana
eleven, which, last Saturday trounced
the Army, played an ever faster game
on its second eastern appearance this
Moore Gives Organ Recital Thursday
Earl V. 14oore, of the organ faculty
of the School of Music, will give the
nett concert on the Twilight Organ
series at 4:15 o'clock tomorrow after-
non in Hill auditorium.
the bounce at 8 o'clock tonight in Hill
auditorium by playing the "Victors".
"On (to) Wisconsin" will complete the
first of the .five concert sets arranged
by Capt.'Wilfred Wilson, conductor of
the band. In the second set are
"Americus", an overture by Voelker,
"Saturday" by Brooks, and "Woodland
Fancies" by Clements. "A Hunting
Scene" by Bucalossi opens the third
set, followed by "Jabberwocky" by
Trinkhaus, and "Jack Tar", a march
by Sousa. In the fourth set, "Humor-
esque" and "Moorish Processional;" by
Luscomb are presentd along with
"Sweetheart" by Davis-Johnson, and
"Gate City", a march by Weldon.
"Musicians Strike" and "Comic Ta-
too" by Fahrback, and the "Yellow;
and Blue" complete the concert. 1
Variety of Acts
A banjo quintette, the offering of
the Varsity Mandolin club as its bit
toward aiding the project, will be
the first act in the second half of the
progam. The quintette will be com-
posed of George Chute, '22E, Charles
Futch, '23M, Don Reed, '22D, James
Glover, '22, and Kent Wright, '22D.
Five other acts will be presented.
Five year old Theda Byrl DeVries
appears in two interpretive dances,'
"Venus' Be~uties" and "Dance of the
Hours". A unique entertainment is of-
fered by Jack Cunningham, '22E, Les-.
ter Rodenberg, '22E, songsters, and
Henry Morton, '23E, and -Elmore.
Lampe, '24, at the piano.
The fourth act is a mixture of
oriental juggling, sleight-of-hand,
and magic, followed by a mysterious
mind reading sketch by Madame Anna
and Monsieur Svengali. "The Spirit
of the M trdi Gras", a musical fan-
tasy by Tommy Thomas' orchestra
and entertainers will bring the enter-
tainment to a close.
Must Raise $2,000
According to the bounce commit-
tee, $2,000 must be collected before
the debts incurred by the band in the
trip to Illinois may be defrayed, and
a sufficient sum remain to finance the
trip to Madison. Furthermore, the
best act from the bounce will be tqk-
en along to Chicago and presented,
along with a concert by the band, be-
fore the University of Michigan club
of that city.
21L Committees Named
Senior law committees have been
announced by 0. J. Watts, class pres-
ident, as follows: Social, C. W.
Clark, G. L. Hollenbeck, Frank Ea-
ton, J. A. Friedlund, and P. W. Gor-
don. Program, F. D. Carroll, R. B.
Cunningham, and T. S. Dougherty.
Crease dance, R. B. Reavill, A. D.
McDonald, Harry Sunley, G. 0. Bro-
phy, Jr., D. F. Fagerburg. Memorial,
L. J. Brooks, D. C. Pence, and J. E.
\Dodge. Class day, H. C. Willson, L.
A. Parker, and Henry McGown. Fi-
nance, R. A. Forsyth, S. J. Sauer, and
G. I. Murphy.
Misrepresentation of.class in order-
ing tickets for the Minnesota game,
Nov. 9, has been discovered by a close
checking and 25 offenders have been
given last place in the preference list
according to which the tickets will
be distributed. l
The work of looking up the classes
of all those who ordered tickets was
carried on, by the Sphinx and Trian-
gles clubs under the direction of a
Student council committee, headed by
George E. Gregory, '22E. Approxi-
mately one week was consumed with
this work, at the end of which time
40 men were notified to appear before
the committee Monday night and ex-
plain their action. Of these, there
were a few who had been transferred
from one school to another and whose
class, as represented on the secre-
tary's lists would not show accurate-
ly the number of years on the cam-
Twenty-five offenders, willfully mis-
representing their classes, were put
last in the line of_ preference. The
greater number of these admitted
their intention of misrepresentation
for better seats and did not offer any
excuses for their action. In the ma-
jority of instances the action was
caused by a desire to obtain choice
seats for visiting friends or rela-
Misrepesentation of class next
year will be impossible, according to
Gregory. Athletic coupons will be
stamped with the man's class or years
on the campus, in accordance with the
-information on the enrollment blanks.
This will remove any chance for un-
derclassmen to obtain senior privi-
leges in the allotment of seats, and
will remove the necessity of a check-
up before each distribution.
Freshman Glee Club Meets Tonight
Members of the Freshman Glee club
will meet at 7;15 o'clock this evening
in the reading room at the Union.
After the regular rehearsal a short
business meeting will be held and:
Thomas E. Dewey, '23, director of the
club, has an important announcement
to make to the members. Tfie meet-
ing will be over in time for the Band
TICKET COUPONS FUND
OFFENDERS HAVE BEEN PLACED
LAST ON PREFERENCE
STUDENTS BUY TICKETS
FOR WISCONSIN SPECIAL
RAILROAD GRANTS STOP
With a sale of 200 railroad tickets
to Madison reported last evening,indi-
cations pointed to the possibility that
350' or more students from here will
witness the Michigan-Wisconsin game
next Saturday. The ticket sale has
been transferred from the Union to,
the Michigan Central station, where,
the special train tickets can be
bought this morning.;
The train will carry a special car for
women and will leave Ann Arbor at 9,
o'clock Friday night, arriving inMad-
ison at 8 o'clock Saturday morning. It
will leave Madison at 10 o'clock Sat-
urday night and arrive in Ann Arbor
at 8:30 o'clock Sunday morning.
Those who wish to stop over in Chi-
cago may leave Madison on a 5:40
train Saturday afternoon, but every-
one holding excursion tickets must be
out of Madison when-the special leaves
at 10 o'clock that night. Stop-over
privilege in Chicago will be honored
by the railroad companies until 12:05
Monday morning, when a train leaves
Chicago, arriving in Ann Arbor at 7
o'clock Monday morning.
The train will go over the Michi-
, gan Central road to Chicago, and over
the Northwestern from Chicago to
Madison. The railroad fare is $19.74,
not including Pullman accommoda-
tions for which an -extra charge is
CLASS PREFERENCE RULING
ON MINN. GAME ENDS TODAY
R. O. T. C. TO,
Every member of the R. 0. T.
unit will take part in the Armisti
day parade on Friday. This will
the first appearance of the unit
uniform, a shipment of 400 outi
having been received Tuesday. Tb
shipment, together with the uniforn
on hand, will be sufficient to equip
branches completely and all membe
are requested to repoi't this afterne
in order to have uniforms issued
It is planned to have the R. 0. T.
march as a body at the head of I
float section of the parade. Membi
are ordered to meet at headquarte
one-half hour before the time of I
start of the. parade, at which ti
rifles will be issued to a selected i
of students. Cadet Colonel E.
Moore will be in command of the
0. T. C. section, which will be uni
the supervision of Captain Collins.'T
coast artillery corps will be rep
sented in the float section by a g
and tractor. It is also planned to ha
floats for each of the other branch
White to Attend Chicago Meeting
Prof. A. H. White, of the chemb
engineering department, leaves
Chicago tonight to attend a meet
of the American Gas association.
chairman of the committee on c
gas specifications, Professor Wh
will present a report of that come
tee to the meeting.
Orders for reserved seat tickets for
the Minnesota game will be filed ac-I
cording to the class preference rul-1
ing for the last time today. Any ap-
plications which are not in the ath-
letic office before the close of busi-
ness today will be filed in their order
of receipt, regardless of the campus
seniority of the applicant.
Tickets for the Wisconsin game Sat-
urday are being disposed ef rapidly,
and it is expected that the entire
1,000 may be sold. These tickets will
remain on sale at the athletic office
until Thursday, when they will be
sent back to Madison.
Union Dance Thursday Night
A general membership dance will
be given from 9 until 1 o'clock
Thursday night at the Union. Tickets
will go on sale at noon at the Union.
_ -- T-
"Send that Fighting Band to Wisconsin"
Wednesday, November 9th
8 P. M.