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November 22, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-11-22

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THE WEATHER
SNOW' AND COLDER
TODAY

,

it i~at*4Iai1tj

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DAY AMD MGHT WIRI
SERVICE

i u

VOL. XXXI. No. 50 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1921 PRICE FIVE

CE]

I

CITY MERCHANTS Little ""rolvn Jug
Honor At Vanqu
"The little brown jug" occupied the
Ebplace of honor at the head of the ta-
ble at the banquet'tendered the Mich-
- igan and Minnesota teams after the
RECOMMENDATION OF COMMITTEE game Saturday, by the Athletic asso-
ADOPTED AT MEETING OF ciation under the direction of the ath-
RETAIEERS letic reception committee. James K.
Watkins, a member of the 1909 Yost
machine that defeated Minnesota, act-
WILL COOPERATE WITH ed as toastmaster and called on the
CAMPUS INVESTIGATORS two captains and the two coaches for
short speeches.
Money Will Be Used for Necessary
Expenses! No Salaries Except
For Expert
A recommendation that a sum of at
least $500 be raised by the retail mer TONIGHT
chants section of the Ann Arbor
- Chamber of Commerce, to be used in Will Be Assisted by Donald McBeth,
conjunction with a fund from the Un- , Edwin Schneider,
Pianist
iversity of at least an equal amount,
to defray the expenses of an investi- PROGRAM CHARACTERISTIC
gation into the recent charges of pro- OF FAMOUS IRISH TENOR
iteering in the city, was adopted by
the retail merchants last night. John McCormack, world famous
This recommendation was made by tenor, assisted by Donald McBeth, vio-
the committee recently appointed to linist, and Edwin Schneider, pianist,
co-operate with the University corn- will give the second concert on the
mittee appointed by President Marion Choral union series at 8 o'clock to-
L. Burton to investigate the living night, before one of the largest audi-
prices. ences ever assembled in Hill audi-
The resoluton provides that the fund torium.
shall be used for necessary expenses To Open with Handel Songs
and not for salaries unless it is deem- Mr. McCormack will open his pro-
ed advisable to employ an expert to gram with two songs by Handel, "0
give his entire time to the work. Sleep,'Why Dost Thou Leave Me" and.
"Ombra Mai Fu" (largo). These will
be followed by two selections by Mr
D McBeth. The great tenor's second
group of songs consist of works by
Ernest Chausson, Frank Bridge, Rach-
Faculty Members Will Speak to State maninoff and Paolo Tosti. After the
intermission comes a group of the
Audiences During Week Irish folk songs fr which Mr. McCr-
mack is justly famous. Mr. McBeth
Six lectures in various Michigan will play "Romance" and "Obertass"
towns are on the program of the Uni- by Wieniawski, and the program will,
versity Extension divison -for this conclude with four more songs by
week. Yesterday Marion O. Wood, di- Mr. McCormack.
rector of physical education for worn- An attractve feature of McCormack
en, spoke at Tekonsha on the subject, recitals is the fact that the tenor is
"Our Part as Women in the Field of always generous with encores and us-
Physical.Education". ually includes as many unannounced
"The Relation of Philosophy to numbers as are scheduled on the for-
Life" is the subject taken by Prof. R. mal program. Among these numbers
M. Wenley, of the philosophy depart- are invariably found such beautiful
ment, in his address today at Hol- songs as "Mother Machree", which
land. The next lecture of the week have become inseparably linked with
will fall on Friday, when Prof. H. O. the name, "McCormack".
Whittemore, ofthe landscape design Characteristic Program
deparjment, will speak at Hesperia on The program for this evening is
"Transformation of the Village". On characteristic of the Irish tenor. He
the same date Prof. L. A. Strauss, of realizes that the public likes to hear
the English departmetn, will lecture "just so much" of the classics and
at Lansing on the subject, "Modern this, to quote a recent critic, "shows
English Fiction". Prof. Ray K. Im- that he can throw off fireworks with
mel, of the. public speaking depart- the best of the foreigners. But while
ment, will give a reading, "The Dev- he can compete with their fireworks,
il's Disciple", also on Friday, at Hud- they cannot compete with the warm
son. Saturday Prof. L. M. Eich, of rosy glow of the hearth invoked by
the public speaking department, will his song. His charm lies in his senti-
read VanDyke's "The Story of the ment, his Celtic appeal, the beguiling
Other Wise Man", at Hesperia. quality of his notes, his sly vocal
regueries, and in the feeling he puts
Students were complimented by The into the simplest Irish melody."
Daily in 1894 for the quiet manner in
which they conducted themselves on Michigan's nine lost to Yale in 1891
Hallowe'en. by a score of 2 to 0.
SENATE COUNCIL REORGANIZES STUDENT
AFFAIRS COMMITTEE; PASSES RESOLUTION

L
3
F
i
Y
1
(!
I

Given .Place Of NWS iiriii TOINITIATE SEVEN
IS RUTO NTOMORROW NGHT
et Of Ral TeamsMST
Three faculty men and four mem-
"Michian pu up th bestfight f1 GE COOPE ATION bers of the senior class of the Medical1 lE AI TO Y
" abrotesirlsoMgaputuphebestfghofOOschool have been elected to Alpha
the year and I think it was one of the Imeaflph, ntenaionl3331ar
cleanest games ever played between Will Endeavor to Organize Free Press Oega Alpha snternatina horatry.
two conference schools," said Cap- Service at Union The initiation banquet will be held at
taro Dunne in his short talk. Captain Meeting 8 o'clock tomorrow night at the Un- -
Teberg, of Minnesota, lauded the Mich--ion. ANNUAL EVENT FINDS BOOTI
igan team, stating that he was sur- SIGMA DELTA CHI FOSTERS The new members are: Dr. C. D. LOCATED ALL OVER
prised at the friendliness between the CONCENTRATED UNDERTAKING Camp, Dr. D. M. Cowie, and Dr. Reu- CAMPUS
two elevens and promising the same ben Peterson; Paul M. Moore, Jr.
reception to Michigan at Minnesota In an effort to secure better co-ope-
next year. ration in the handling of campus Eington, Ky.; Me D. Person SENIOR LIT FEES ARE
newsar.t publicity g committeemenpe- Milwaukee, Wis.; James C. McClure, $1.50 LESS THIS YEA
Yost echoed Dunne's statement in news, pres- Long Rapids, Mich.; and Hollis L.
regard to the battles being a clean dents of the various sectional clubs, Sigler,. Pinckney, Mich.
game. Dr. Williams, the Minnesota ancorresondetsim nconJ
cocjunction with the Michigan News bu-JuiradSpo reEgnrsS
coach, praised the Wolverines highly, te on Second Floor, Engineer.
saying that his machine would be reut 3 Uo k tM Ying Building
moefrial etyaroom 302 Union. MEN'S - l
more formidable next year. . In the past there has been no con-
Although the jug will remain in Ann centrated effort to afford campus news TodayIs Class Dues daand
Arbor for at least another year, Cap- 'f dt .d ,classes of the University will ha
tain Teberg was presented- with the news that was circulated, at times an opportunity to pay their class fe
Minnesota colors and Captain Dunne received bad hndling._at the various class booths which wi
with the Michigan colors, so that each rived ba hi, sbe located on the campus. The treau
might have a remembrance of the bat- Sigma Delta Chi, professional jour- President Burton Will Confer with uries are exceptionally low and if ti
tle - -nalistic fraternity, is fostering this Detroit Alumni This
new undertaking, and hopes that ekclasses are to function properly a
through its service publications in dues must be paid today, according
places other than cen Arbor may re- John W. Ross, '23E, chairman of t
EASTERN TIME ADOPTED ceive better and moe accurate news PLAN IS TO STANDARDIZE committee in charge.
BY CITY COUNCIL; GOES Word was received yesterday from ROOMING CONDITIONS HERE Booths for the senior, junior, a
INTO EFFECT SATURDAY the Michigan branch of the Associated sophomore lits will be located on ti
Press heartily endorsing the plan and "Every effort will bemade in the im- first floor of University hall. T
Tm nAnn Arbor will be ferg thlpndastnc nnymediate future toward the erection of sophomore lits will also have a boo
changed from Central standard way is hlp adormitories for men," said President' In the corridor of the Library at U
time to Eastern standard beginr wypossible. Marion L. Burton In a n interview yes- north entrance. The freshman It
timenertow Easternh etrtandard frshegin-i
ning next Saturday night at mid- terday. "We expect a sufficient num- will pay their dues on the first fblt
night according to an ordinance F T FRENCH LECTURE ber will be constructed soon to bring of Tappan hall from 1 to 4 o'loo
passed at the City council of this I I IILIU LLUIUIL about a standardization of mens' In the engineering college, the se
city last night. The change was Rirooming conditions at the Univer- ior booth will be located on the fir
made in compliance with the TO BE GIVENTsity." floor of, the Engineering biulding
large number of requests from The President will confer within the north entrance from the arch. T1
business firms of Ann Arbor. the next few days with prominent Junior and sophomores engineers wi
The amendment passed last ARNOLD VAN GENNEP SPEAKER; alumni from Detroit regarding deft- pay their fees on the second floo i
night provides that Ann Arbor MARCEL CLAVEL TALKS nite plans for commencing work on the Engineering building over
use Eastern standard time all DEC. 14 dormitories in the near future. arch, while the freshmer- will li
the year round. their booth on the first floor of the o
After the change =of time had "The Costumes of the Provinces of Engineering building.
been provided for, recommenda. France" is the title of M. Arnold VanLLditor Members of all classes in the profe
tions were drawn up In accord- Gennep's lecture which will be given sp a s.Tana y sional or Graduate schools will be lx
ane with which the City council at 7:30 O'cock tomorrow nigh in 0any structed by their officers where-
of Ann Arbor will ask all rail- Natural Science auditorium. The lec- pay their fees. The senior lit du
roads of the Eastern district to ture is given by the Cercle Francais, ha bdd th
consider using Eastern standard under the directidn of Dr. Jean Clop- Before an audience which cmplete- ve een red his year fro;
time. pet, of the French department. ly filled the Natural Science auditor- $3.50 to $2 and it is necessary the
University offiials state that M. Van Gennep, docteur es-lettres ium yesterday afternoon, J. C. Squire, all this money come in if the usu
the University will commence en Sorbonne, Is aid to be a scholar editor of the London Mercury, deliver- class traditions are to be upheld,
Monday morning In accord with of note and has made a special study ed an address on "Poetry". The ad-
the new time. of the ethnography and folklore of dress was characterized by an infor- MIMES CALLS FOR
various nationalities. During the past mality that placed the speaker in ADDITIONAL ME'
20 years, he has been a constant con- close contact with his hearers
tributor to scientific periodicals. His throughout the length of his discus-
DISEASE GERMS articles on ethnology and folklore ap- sion. Mimes needs men who have abil
KEEP ,WA RTHIN pear regularly in "Le Mercure de Mr. Squire expressed his surprise at along musical and comie lines for s
France" which is read in this coun- finding the different "schools" of ciality acts, which are in demand f
FROM CLASSES try. He has also published many vol- poetry more widely opposed to each Spotlights and entertainments at ti
uses relative to the ethnography and other in this country than they are Michigan Union theater, and futu
Dr. A. S. Warthin, professor of decorative art of primitive peoples. in England. Union opera productions. All me
pathology in the Medical school was Extensive plans have been perfect- Poetry must be judged by its truth hers of the Ulversity who have abili
unable to meet his classes last week, ed by the Cercle Francais and Dr. and accuracy, and by its art and gen- and wish to try out, communicate wi
due to the fact that an examination Cloppet for a series of French lec- uneness of communication, according B. C. Robbins, '23, secretary of Mimi
of his throat disclosed positive cul- tures to be delivered during the se- to Mr. Squire. There are certain ele-
ture of diphtheria organism. The ex- mester. The lectures will cover a ments held in common by the poetry November Chimes Sells Well
amiantion was given to all members period of four months, the second of different times and different coun- Chimes for November, which we
of the pathology department follow- coming Dec*14 when Marcel Clavel, tries, he said. One of these is a on sale on the campus yesterday, w
ing the discovery last Sunday that F. of the French department, will speak rhythmic regularity of expression. well received, having a large sale. I
Bolton, technical assistant in the de- on "The French Student, His Studies This regularity is not unnatural, but terest was shown especially in the di
partment, had developed a mild case and Life", is found even in the works of prose cussion of the Yost question and
of the disease. Dr. Warthin is the writers when they are under the in- the story of Cornell's cross count
only other member of the department IiMEL AND FARRELL SPEAK TO fuence of intense feeling. prowess.
whose throat showed a positive cul- JUNIOR LITS AT 7:30 TONIGHT
ture, and although he is not ill, he Timely University News Items In 'Brie
wil remain at home until his throat Prof. Ray K. Immel, of the oratory
is free from the organism. department, and Stephen J. Farrell,
"There Is, no occasion for alarm Varsity track coach, have been secured Voting on the temporary constitu- second lecturer on the course offei
among students of the department," to speak at the junior lit smoker which tion which has been drawn up by a by the University Oratorical associ
says Dr. C. V. Weller, associate pro- will be held at 7:30 o'clock tonight special committee, is the purpose of tion. In1916 Burton had the honor
fessor of pathology. "As long as all In the reading room of the Union. the meeting tonight In Lane hall of being the "Favorite son" of Ohio In t
students follow the advice of Dr. Sink, Music for the occasion will be fur- the newly organized Michigan Boost- Republican National convention.
of the Health service, and report there nished by the Tommy Thomas or- ers. The meeting is to be a joint one,
for examination whenever they have chestra, and a promise has been made both sections of the organization com- Richard N. Hall Post, Veterans
indications of sore throat, there will, that the meeting will lack nothing in prising more than 200 men are to Foreign Wars, will give a dance F
be no danger of an epidemic." musical pep. Cider and doughnuts get together in order to lay more defi- day night of this week in Barbo
will be served, songs will be sung, and nite plans of organization and policy. gymnasium for members of the p
ENGINEERS PLAN TO HOLD a general get-together will be held. The committee requests that every and any men who saw service ove

PRE-THANKSGIVING DANCE Tickets for the smoker are on sale member.of the organization be pres- seas.
today on the campus and in the class ent at 7 o'clock sharp Tuesday eve- The music will be furnished
Tickets for Union Wednesday Night rooms. The tax has been set at 50 ning in Lane hall. It is to be em- Kennedy's Society Dance orchest:
Willck Uon edne sd Nat cents. The tags have also been plac- phasized that the meeting is to be with plenty of modern numbers b
o on enera ale ed in the booth in University hall at short and will be concluded at not enough of war-time melodies. to bri
Noon Today which class dues are being paid. later than 7:30 o'clock. back memories of war days.
Starting this year's program of so- Union Workers Banquet Tonight More than 70 people from the De- On account of the McCormack cc
cial activities with a dance, the En- Captains and team members for the troit chapter of the Minnesota Alumni cert tonight, the regular meeting
gineering society holds its pre- recent Union life membership drive association were entertained at din- the Botanical Journal club has be
Thanksgiving party Wednesday, Nov. will be entertained at a banquet at ner last Saturday evening at Betsy postponed. The meeting will be he
23, at the Union. This dance marks 6:30 o'clock tonight in the Union as- Barbour house. President Marion L. at 8 o'clock tomorow #night in rot
the renewal of a tradition which has sembly hall. Maynard Newton, '22, Burton and Mrs. Burton, Mr. E. B. 173, Natural Science building.
been dormant for some time, but now general. chairman of the drive, will Pierce, secretary of the University of
revived. The music will be furnished be the toastmaster. Speeches will be Minnesota, and Dr. Harry L. Wil- James Harvey Robinson of the n
by the Union orchestra, while refresh- given by. R. Emerson Swart, '22E, liams, coach of the Minnesota team, school for social research of N
ments, unique programs, and a va- president of the Union, and 'Otto H. were among those who attended. Short York will speak on "The Value
riety act will add zest. Cards were Hans, '00L. talks were given immediately after History" in a University lecture to
mailed to all members of the Engi- ,A silver loving cup will be present- dinner, and during the evening a re- given at 4:15 o'clock this afterno
neering society who will have prefer- ed to the individual high salesman, E. ception was held for the men of the in the Natural Science auditorium
ence until noon today, after which C. Stark, '24, Sch. of M., by Mr. Minnesota team.
time the tickets will go on sale at the Hans. Special recognition will also Tickets for the Thanksgiving dal
price of $1 per couple to the general be given to the winning team, cap- Ex-senator Theodore Burton, of which will be given at the Armory
campus. tained by C. A. Campbell, '24E. Archie Ohio, whose address on "Our Foreign the Women's Athletic association
McDonald and Tommy Thomas' or- Policy" (with a discussion of the Con- Thanksgiving afternoon will be
In 1891 there was a prohibition club chestra will furnish the entertain- fprence for the Limitation of Arma- sale at Graham's bookstore today a

President Marion Le Roy Burton re-'
ported on the University budget, Prof.
Joseph L. aMrkley, secretary of the
council, gave the annual report of the
Senate council, and a committee from
the engineering college read a memo-
rial to Prof. J. R. Allen at a meeting
of the Senate council last night.
The following communication from
the Senate council regarding the re-
organization of the Committee on Stu-
dent Affairs was passed by the Sen-
ate and the committee reorganized:
Resolved--
1. That the Committee on Student
Affairs be reorganized so as to con-
sist of five members, including the
Dean of Students as chairman, the
Dean of Women and three other mem-
bers of the Senate to be appointed an-
uually by the President.
2. That the presidents of the Stu-
dent council, the Student Advisory
committee and the Women's league be
invited to attend formal meetings of
the Committee on Student Affairs.
3. That full supervision and con-
trol of all student activities other than
athletics be vested in this committee

ties be organized or launched without'
first obtainng the permission from the
committee.
4. That the committee have power
and authority to appoint such sub-
committees as they may deem neces-
sary for the performance of the dui-
ties herein imposed, these 'committees
to be composed of one or more mem-
bers to be selected from the faculty,
student body, or both, the student
members of such committees to be
nominated by the officers of the Stu-
dent council, Student Advisory com-
mittee and Judiciary council of the
Women's league.
5. That the Dean of Students as
chairman of the committee have full
power over all ordinary matters of
business coming under the jurisdic-
tion of the committee but that ques-
tions of general policy be referred to
the committee before being acted
upon.
In comment upon this reorganiza-
tion, Professor Markley said, "This re-
organization merely legalizes the pres-
ent practice which experience has
shown to be the most satisfactory
way of adminstering this phase of

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