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November 19, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-11-19

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

SOME WHAT
ER TODAY

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ASSOCIATED
PRESS
,DAY AND NIGHT WfIR1
SERVICE

XII- No. 48.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1921

PRICE FIVE C

INIOR

HOP TO

BE

REES TAB LISHE:

ACTIN COMES
AFTER PETITION
TO0AUTHORITIES
DEAN BURSLEY ANNOUNCES DE-
CISION OF SENATE COM-
MITTEE
COMPROMISE DETAILS
NOT YET GIVEN OUT
Student Advisory Body Instrumental
in Bringing Event
Back
Dean Joseph A. Bursley, chairman
of the= Senate Committee on Student
Affairs, announced last night that the
J-Hop will be reestablished.
A few weeks ago the Student Advis-
ory committee, representing the junior
classes of the various colleges, peti-
tioned the Senate Committee on Stu-
dent Affairs for the reestablishment
of the Hop. Various joint-meetings of
the Senate and Advisory committee
have been held but without final
agreement until last night..
No information is available as to
any compromise measures or concilia-
tions-just the assurance that 1922
will see the J-Hop restored.
"Let by-gones be by-gnes," seems
to sum up the relations, between the
Senate Committee on Student Affairs,
who banned this year's Hop, and the
Student Advisory committee, who were'
instrumental in bringing' back Michi-
gan's oldest social affair.
'WOMEN MSAY APPY FOR
OPERA TICKETS AT YM
ARTICIIATING LIFE MEMBERS'
BLANKS TO BE MAILED
TODAY
Women of the University may now
obtain applications for tickets to
"Make It For Two," 1922 Union opera,
at Barbour gymnasium.
These applications, all bearing num-
bers which entitle the holder to a
place in line according to preference,
will be exchanged for tickets at Hill
auditorium on Wednesday, Nov. 30.
The line will form promptly at 2
o'clock. Slips with numbers from 1
to 100 may be exchanged between 2
and 3 o'clock, numbers from 101 to 200
betreen 3 and 4 o'clock, numbers from
201 and up between 4 and 5 o'clock.
I1 prder to draw a low number and
thus obtain a good place in line, wo-
men should apply immediately for ap-
plication blakĀ§.
participatig life members of the
Union will receive mail order blanks
today. Yearly members of the TJnign
not havirng tickets by Nov. 29, may
apply for thee on that day in the
lobby of the Union. The sale of tick-
ets to the general public will be held,
as planned, on Dec. 1 at the box of-
flee of the Whitney theater.
FREE-FOR-ALL FRESH-SOPH
BATTLE NARROWLY AVOIDED
By superior generalship'on the part
of their leaders, more than 200 be-
sieged yearlings last night narrowly
escaped a general batle by retret-
fig through a side entrance en masse
after wituessing "Twq Minuts to G"'

at the Arcade. Driving up the diag-
9nal, the cb f '25 men assembled
in fxgnt of the ibrary, where the
Class leaders avoided a great encon-
ter by splitting the freshmen into
three groups and sending them home.
BUSINESS TRYOUTS
Tryouts for the business staff
of The Michigan Daily may ap-
ply between 2 and 4 o'clock aft-
ernoons during the week. Men
interested in advertising writing
can also be used. First semester
students are not eligible.

B1uy fNu ins! 2Buid
It With Flowers
"Mums! Mums! Get your mums for
the game here!" Today there will be
a bevy of girls with bunches of big,
fluffy yellow mums on the streets
leading to the game.
They are selling them for the bene-
fit of the campaign fund for the Wom-
en's building. Mums bought ;on the'
street or ordered through the com-
mittee from Flanders will mean a
20 per cent profit for the committee.
"Build it with flowers by buying
your flowers through the league com-
mittee."
S*CENARIO RULES'

Producers Want Clean Cut Plot
Dramatic Interest for Use
in Film

with

SHORT ORIGINAL OUTLINE
IS ALL THAT IS DESIRED
Complete regulations for the writ-
ing of scenarios for the University mo-
tion picture that will be produced on
the~ Michigan campus within the next
year and whose plans were outlined
in The Daily yesterday morning, were
given out. yesterday afternoon by the
producing organization with which
the contract has been signed.
The film, which is the first profes-
sionally made picture ever produced
at a university or college, will con-
tain special recognition for the scen-
ario writer and will have a state and
national showing.
Shaffner to Take Charg@
Mr. George Shaffner, former mana-
ger o1 the Majestic theater, has ar-
rived In Ann Arbor to give personal
supervision to the work both previous
to and during the actual taking of the
picture. Mr. Schaffner will be here
until the picture is completed to rep-
resent the concern producing the
film.
The contest, as announced in yes-
terday's Daily, is open to all students
in the University, with the exception
of members of The Daily editorial and
business staffs. All manuscripts must
be submitted to the Scenario Editor of
The Daily before .6 o'clock Saturday
night, Dec. 3.
Special Attention 20 Story
The chief warning issued by the
producing company to students pla-
ning to enter the competitio is that
the scenario mut contain, abve all
other thIngs a wel thought out story.
A tale of clean romance, adventure
or mystery, pontaining an appeal to
the sympathies of its audience, can be
developed into a motion picture of un-
qualified success by attention to the.
mechanical details of directing. With-
out a story of dramatic appeal the
most skillful acting and careful di-
rection will be wasted.
Gross comedy situations and over-
drawnx farce must be avoided altogeth-
er The "eternal triangle", the, subject
of the average motion pictue tody,
has been worn outby continued use,
and will not be an acceptable subject.
The type of story that is easiest to
portray and most effective is the one
with a strong 4lrawatic appeal, a well
arranged theme, and a clear cut plt.
The characters, s1 i all qod 4r-
ma, moust be consistent with the de-
velopment of. the story, and lengthy
descriptions of them are to be avoid-
ed. The cinema play, being altogether
in pgntomiiMe, can only concern itsell.
with aetion and whatever description
is introduced should be brief and con-
cise.
Must Center on University
The story of the film' should, the
producers suggest, revolve around the
University, portraying scenes from
everyday student life. An infinite
number of plot possibilities present
themselves in the normal experiences
of University men and women. A
number of buildings and locations in
the vicinity of the campus will be
filmed according to plans that have
already been made, and the motion
picture company desires that the
theme of the movie work i With the
(Continued on Page sigh)

'2 ME EXII Open Season For
15 MEN EXHIBIT * "; ; ",
Toques 1gn
PEP IN TURNOUT Today marks the opening of the
toque season for this year and this
II REET afternoon's game will bring them out
SR vAMin hundreds. Since the origination
of Tojue day in 1909, the wearing of
toques by all classes of the Univer-
OVERFLOW AUDITORIUM AT GET- sity has never seemed to be more in
TOGETHER FOR ORGAN- favor than at the present time,
IZATION The object of adopting this dis-
tinctive headgear was to enable the
MILLER ELECTED HEAD different classes to distinguish them-1
FOR TODAY'S F RAY selves while on the campus and thus
to promote class unity. The toques
Student Council Warns Against Dis. found favor from the start with all
obedience of Safety classes.
Rulings
Freshmen overflowed the Naturalnd dis-
Science auditorium last night and dis- P
played their "pep" and fight for the
Fall games which will take place this STRONGLYhOPPOSED
mor'ning. at 10 o'clock.
The dmeeting was under theh dic
tion of Walter B. Rea, '22, who im-
pressed upon the class of '24 the ab- American Delegation Ready to Resist
solute necessity of following the'rules Any Material Change in
and playing fair at all times during :tio of Sip
the contests.-
Dunne Speaks BRITISH LEADERS SILENT
Duke Dunne urged them all to stick OVER LATEST SUGGESTION
together and put up a united front.
James Miller was elected freshman (By Associated Press)
captain. He appointed as his lieuten- Washington, Nov. 18.-Japan's re-
ants the following men: Harry Vree- quest for an increase in the propor-]
land, Pat Monihan, H, Steger, ' S. tional strength of her navy may lead1
Shields, W. Butler, C. Merriam, T. speedily to some plain talk across the
Barnhard, and D. Wills, council table of the arms conference.
In closing ,th meeting Rea again The American delegation stands ready
emphasized the necessity of observ- to dispute stubbornly any material
ing the rules. No man is to partici- change from the ratio set forth in the
pate in the games wearing other than American plan. That ratio, it was em-
tennis shoes. No tossing of men over phasized by highest authorities to-
the heads of guarding side will be day, reflects existing proportional
permitted. Poles will not be greased strength, and so can not be altered
and no freshmen will be allowed to without upsetting a fundamental prin-
climb up on the poles. The blowing cipal of the whole plan.
of a whistle will.start the fight and Want Seven to Ten
two shots will signify that the period In effect, the American figures would
is ended. One shot will stop the fight give Japan six fighting ships to every
at any time. ten owned by the United States and
Both classes will enter the field every ten owned by Great Britiain.
through the south gate. Student coun- The Japanese have hinted, but never
cilmen, "M" men and others will di- formally announced, that they want
rect operations. Members of the Stu- seven to ten. The naval experts of
dent council, all 'M" men, and mem- the United States believe that five to
bers of Sphinx and Triangles will re- ten is nearer the proper allotment.
port at the field at 9:30 o'clock. Great Britain has accepted the six
Sophomore Cane Men to ten plan in principal, but her
The following men who have been spokesmen have been silent about the
selected to represent the sophomore new Japanese proposal.
class in the cane spree will report in Eastern Problem at Standstill
front of Waterman gymnasium at 8:45 The clear delineation of the Amer-
o'clock. ican position on this subject served
O. S. Erhard, J. L. Block, F. E. to turn attention again to naval arm-
Kratz, G. L. Thurston, E. I. Edwards, aments today, while the Eastern nego-
H. A. McGregor, E. B. Burns, L. I. tiations were at a standstill to permit
Barrett, T. G. Osius, R. E. Butler, B. the powers to work out details of their
M. Butler, J. F. Idema, E. D. Hanson, policy,
C. C. McArthur, H. G. Groves, P. A. _ .
Edwards, T. S. Edwards, J. M. Bulk- Directors' Wives Entertain
ley, R. C. Leonard, F. G. Novy. Wives of the directors of the Uni-
Other heavy men desiring to par- versity .club were hostesses at a tea
ticipate in the -spree are requested to given from 4 to 6 o'clock yesterday
communicate with Parsons. afternoon in the club's rooms in Alum-
All other sophomores will report ni Memorial hall. The tea was given
at 9 o'clock in front of Waterman to all the members of the faculty who
gymnasium. Freshmen will report in compose the club and their wives.
front of the Library at the same hour. More than 250 were present.
"fllake It For Two" Trip Is Longest
Ever Tried By Union Opbera Company

WATCH FOR PINK EXTRA
First on the streets with the
most accurate report of the
game. that's the motto of The
Daily pink sport extra.
If you want to know who made
that long forward passhor that
end run in the last two seconds
of the first half, if you want to
know who blocked that kick,
who intercepted that pass, who
was doing that plunging or who
threw that man for a loss, or if
you want to know how all this
was done, buy The Daily extra
at the gate after the game.
Watch for the pink extra. Call
960 for reports after 6 o'clock.
Reports will not begiven out be-
fore.
ATHLETES' MEMORIAL
READ? FOR UNVEIING
In honor of the four Michigan "M"
men who died in the World war, a
bronze tablet bearing suitable inscrip-
tion will be unveiled at 1:30 o'clock
this afternoon.
Maj. James K. Watkins, prsident1
of the "IV" club, will be in charge of
the unveiling ceremonies and all
"M" men who expect to be present
at the game are requested to meet
with Major Watkins at 1:30 o'clock
at the flag pole at Ferry field in order,
to participate in the unveiling.
On the bronze tablet there is an
eagle mounted on a block "M" hold-
ing in its talons an American flag.-
Under the eagle is the inscription "In
Honor of the 'M' men of the Univer-
sity bf Michigan who gave their lives
for their country in the World
War." Beneath the inscritpion is giv-
en the list of four names of the hon-
ored men. These are Curtis G. Red-
den, '04, Howard R. Smith, '12, Otto
Carpell, '13, and Efton James, '15. Fol-
lowing the list of names is the eulogy
"Not Dead; But Living in Deeds. Such
Lives Inspire."
The plaque was bought with finds,
contributed by members of the "M"
club and will be temporarily placed
in front of the club house at Ferry
field.
SEATS FOR GAME
SELLING SLOWLY'
Tickets for the Minnesota game are
being disposed of at a slow rate and
from all indicationk there will not be
the crowd present at the contest to-
day which was at Ferry field for the
Ohio State game. Even with good
weather conditions it is estimated that
the attendance will not be more than
38,000.
Most of the reserved seats are sold,
but there are a few remaining, and
these, it is expected, will be sold if the
weather is favorable. Standing room
will not be sold, according to the of-
ficials In the athletic office, unless a
sudden eleventh hour rush is experi-
enced.
Weather conditions and the fact that
Minnesota has not made herself felt
as a bidder for Conference honors are
blamed for the failure to sell every
seat and every available foot of stand-
ing room, as for the Ohio game.
MINNESOTA ALUMNI TO HOLD
BANQUET HERE THIS EVENING

The Detroit chapter of the Minne-
sota alumni will give a dinner and re-
ception at the Betsy Barbour house
tonight immediately following the
dinner given 'by the Athletic associa-
tion for the Michigan and Minnesota
teams at Willis' cafe. Representatives
of the Chicago and Cleveland chapters
will 'be present. President Marion
L. Burton will be the chief speaker.

MICHIGAN WILL STAR
WITHOUT DUNNE, KIRE
Williams' Men Are Out to Regai
Possession of "Little
Brown Jug"
"We are expecting a hard gam
and we know we will get it as we al
ways have in the past." With thes
words Coach Yost has the Wolverines
set for the final gridiron struggle with
Minnesota.
Rivals who have long played a
prominent part in Big Ten athletic:
and who have contributed much t
the history of the Western gridiron
will meet when Coaches Fielding H
Yost and Dr. Henry L. Williams sen
their elevens on Ferry field this aft
ernoon.
Victims of Injuries
Minnesota, like the Wolverines, ha
been the victim of injuries which ha
crippled it in previous games, but to
day the Gophers are in better condi
tion than they have been at any time
since the Northwestern contest whidl
laid out Arnold Oss for the season
Oss' spectacular 70 yard run on Fer
ry field two years ago stamped hin
as one of the 'greatest halfbacks i
the country.
The place of Oss is taken by Mar
tineau, brilliant Gopher back, wh
carries with him the feared triple
threat. The remainder of Williams
squad is fit for the fray which -wil
decide, the destiny of "the little brow
jug" for the next year.
Two Strong Factors Out
Michigan will start the game with
out the aid of two players who havi
been strong factors in the Wolverini
forward wall. Captain Dunne will b
forced to watch the game from thi
sidelines as also will Bernie Kirk
speedy flank man, who was injure(
in the Wisconsin game. In Captai
Dunne's place at left guard Petro wil
be seen, while Dean or Curran wil
play at left end.
Man for man the Gophers and Wol
verines appear to be evenly matched
Moyle and Cole on the ends will be
opposed by Goebel and Dean. Dean
will probably receive first call ove
Curran for Kirk's job as he has been
a substitute backfield man all sea
son and has a kicking toe that is de
pendable in case Steketee or Kipk<
should fail to be in form or should b
injured.
Will Utilize Cappon
With Dean in the lineup Coac
Yost will be able to. utilize Cappon'
prowess fully. "Cappie" will play de
fensive end and offensive halfbac
Dean will be seen as defensive half
back andtoffensive end. It is not un
likely that Curran will break into th
play before the contest is over. Neisci
also is held inhreserve as a "flank
man. The Gopher ends have no
been exceptional this year and Michi
gan should have an edge on these pa
sitions despite Kirk's absence.
"Trig" Johnson and Captain Te
berg dre the Northern tackles wh
will oppose Johns and Muirhead.'Boti
of the Gophers are experienced line
men and are bulwarks of strength o
the forward wall. Muirhead's pas
performances have stamped him as
(Continued on Page Eight)

YOST EXPECTS HARD GAME TODAY AS
WLYERINE SQUAD MEETS BADGER

GOPHERS
SINCE

IN BEST CONDI
NORTHWESTERN
CONTEST

"Make It for Two", the 1922 'Unin
aper, wilt have the longest trip ever
attempted by a Michigah production,
playing in 15 cities in 18 days and re-
quiring the length of Christmas va-
cation for the swing through the
Xiddle West,
It will be the first time in the his-
tory of the opera that Indianapolis,
Cincinnati, Lima, Cleveland, and To-.
ledo will be visited, and the change
from spring vacation to the Christ-
mas holidays as the time of the trip
is another innovation.
The opera opens in Ann Arbor on
Dec. 5 for a week's run. The special
train will start on tour on Friday
afternoon, Dec. 16, reaching Grand
Rapids that night in time for a. per-
formance at the Powers theater. A
two-night stand at the Aryan-Grotto
theater in Chicago will then be fol-
lowed by performances Dec. 20 in
Indianapolis, Dec. 21 in Cincinma
Dec. 22 in Lima, Dec. 23 in Cleveland,
and Christpaas eye in Toledo.
A rest over Christmas in Detroit
will be followed by a performance in,

Pontiac on Dec. 26, in Port Huron
on Dec. 27, in Bay City on Dec. 28, in
Flint on Dec. 29, in Saginaw on Dec.
30, ending with performances at Or-
chestra hall in Detroit on New Year's
eve and Monday, Jan. 2.
CHEERLEADERS ASK
FOR CO-OPERATION
- .
"Co-operation with the cheerlead-
ers wil go a long way toward making
the cheering a success," declared A.
0. Cuthbert, '21E, in charge of the
Varsity cheerleaders, in discussing his
plans for the game today. He is es-
pecially anxious that those who were
unable to follow the team into the
enemies' territory hear. the kind of
cheering Michigan rooters producel
away from home,
With this purpose in view he has
assigned the cheerleaders as follows:
In the north stands sections AA to
BB, Hurst; CC to DD, Maeder; EE to
FF, Frankhauser; GG to HH, Pilch-
(Continued on Page Eight)

ALUMNI NOTICE ,
Rooms for the accommoda-
tion ofvistors in'Ann 'Arbor
today are listed at the office
of the Union housing commit-
tee in the lobby of the Union.
Space for all who may desire
to stay over tonight is here
tabulated, and alumni are urged
to make use of the Union lists,
as in that way alone can satis-
factory accommodations for
everyone be assured.

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