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October 01, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-10-01

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:XXII. No. 6



FI S RD TILTB soatdPs)
Due to an error in the files at the (By Associated Press)
engineering school, the list of all Chicago, Sept. 30. - The Western
"A" engineers for last semester pub- ' Conference football season will open
lished in The Daily yesterday was in- tomorrow when Chicago and North-c.sIwIaA
corc.The list as published was --- western play the only Conference
YOST SELECTS, $ VETERANS IN for the first semester of 1920-1921. "VICTORS" STARTS INITIATION game of the day, and seven other_
TEAM THAT FACES OHIO The following students received all "F ' elevens face non-Conference teams. PRESS BUILD
COLLEGIANS ' "A's" the second semester: Illinois, runner-up in last year's race,
--}- Paul Ackerman, '22E, Barnet Brez- TOS is the only team not going into ac- Students calli
CASEY, HARVARD STrAR u er, '21E, .Ralph Cohn, 123E, A. M: - tion. offices are requet
IS HUTOR OF VISITORS Courtwright, '23E, Lester Ferris, '21, PROF. R. M. WENLEY The Chicago-Northwestern game correctphone nut
William Fink, '21E, Roger C. Glea- SPEAKS FOR I4GULTY will be the first hurdle for Coach lows:
. son, '24E, John D. Hauselt, '22E, Stagg's untried Maroon eleven. North- Michiganensian
Probable That Most of Squad Will Be George J. Higgins, '22E, John W. Ken- western is considered weak because Students' Direc
Given Chance Before FInal nedy, '21E, Kim Lee Khemmani, '23E, Program Ends with "Locomotive" and iof its 7 to 0 defeat last Saturday by Daily, Business
Whistle Howard Kingdon, '23E, James N. Lan- Singing of "Yellow and Blue" Beloit college. Wisconsin meets Law- Daily, Editorial
dis, '21E, John R. Polhamus, '24E, by Audience rence college, while Ohio State, last Chimes, Editori
Michigan's 1921 Varsity plays its Robert Ruthruff, '24E, Henry R. --season's champion, will play Ohio CQhimes, Busine
curtain lifter this afternoon against Schemm, '24E, Dean Seitz, '23E, Ar- "Coats" yelled Al. Cuthbert, '22E, Wesleyan at Columbus. Minnesota Gargoyle. .....
Mt. Union college. Coach Yost's new thur H. Stuart, '23E, Theo C. Thonip- from the stage in Hill auditorium will try out its reconstructed eleven
machine, upon which Wolverine sup- son, '24F, and Lee Van Horn, '21E. last night as the fourth annual Tra- against North Dakota, while the oth-
porters are pinning their hopes for a ditions day meeting opened and while1 er contests will be Iowa against
big year, is the twenty-first gridiron every coat was being peeled off, the Knox, Pirdue facing Wabash, and In- fl[meigKaazo011i1
team developed at Michigan by the class of '25 learned one Michigan tra- din etn aaao.U lL~f i
famed mentor. The Varsity squad, dition--that coats are taboo on. such
which 'has been training since Sept. occasions. NEW TorIRISHI
15, will receive its first real test when The words to "The Victors" were Ihw t o'c(ByAAssocia
afternoon on Ferry field. The Maize comIpaned by the Varsity band, the I (Bdyssoct.p30.
and Blue coaching staff is not worry- Decie to Send Professor to Plip- entire assemblage sang the selection. FOR M USICUG LUa LondnSept. 30-
ing over the outcome of the opener A Michigan locomotive" and Yea 25, inf1ra e m e V
but will send the strongest lineup it pines NextYearin Return for led by Cuthbert, followed. tinfomed Premier L
can pick against the collegians from Dean of College Goetz Presides F. L. Thomas, 5. of i., Was Director accptance of the p
k_.L_____, .of1I, a irco for a conference in:
Ohio. Angus G. Goetz, '22M, president of of Freshman Glee and Man- the Irish question,
Will Try Recruits GIVE OUT 39 FELLOWSHIPS the Student council and chairman of way for a momento
More interst than usual is being AND TOTAL OF 137 DEGREES the meeting, then introduced George dlin Societies te the Irish proble
created by the initial game. Enthused 0. Brophy, '22L, general secretary of Relief was expres
by early reports of a veteran team, Approval of an exchange of proes of the Union, who gave the freshmen TRYOUTS REPORT NEXT WEEK;
thq student body is anxious to wit- s o val of anershy of po first hand information concerning ORGANIZATION STARTS SOON which for some time
ness the prowess of the Mze and t Michigan customs. prevent another co
Blue gridiron warriors. Although ippines, and the granting of 137 de- Goetz, in introducing the speaker Frank L. Thomas, of the School of ly have been cleared
Coach Yost will probably start his grees and 39 fellowships constituted for the faculty, Prof. Robert M. Wen- Music, has been appointed director of "Our respective p
strongest .lineup against Mt. Union, it the most important work transacted ley, of the Philosophy department, stated and underst
is extremely unlikely that the first by the Board of Regents of the Uni- mentioned the fact that this was Pro- the University of Michigan Glee and and unfer t
string men will finish the game. For- r fessor Wenley's twenty-fifth year on Mandolin clubs for the year 1921-1922. is the fontrncc
I versty, whch metheis wthePres-stfpractica
tified with a large number of capable vert wich L. ere wthe si- the campus, and that in that time, he Mr. Thomas has been with the to an understanding
substitutes, the Wolverine mentor will Negotiations for the exchange of had made for himself a reputation School of Music but one year, having era's messge
give many of his new aspirants a si that an introduction would belittle.
chance to show'" their wares in theprfsoswtth Pilpneu- In speaking of the traditions, their
versity have been under way for some He obtained his education in music at PROF. SHULL RET
-opening battle today. A large score establishment, and their significance,
int peedee fheops-time. Prof. J. R. Hayden, of the de-Presr Wnyrcaldtefc the University of Chico and with EUGENICS 1M
is no expctedevenif te oposi-Professor Wenley recalled the fat yg
tion should prove unable to hold the partment of political science, and that while 30 years was the average private instructors, in the study of
rushes of the Michigan backs for the a a a the ol length of a generation, four years voice, piano, and pipe organ. After Prof, A. F. Shullr
Wolverine team will use notfiing but sufficed to change college genera- 10 years studio practice in Colorado, partment, returned
straight football. sity, have arranged- the trade through tions, and that Michigan, in her he. was compelled in 1919 to come East NewYork City, whe
Casty Coaching Visitors the heads of their institutions. The eightieth year, has witnessed the for his health. He was employed by meetings of the se
Little is known ofet ar the da hn t an et passing of many college generations, the Buick Motor Car company in con- congress of eugeni
Mt. Union except that Eddie Casey, and that through all these years the nection with the Flint community was made up of offi
former Harvard halfback and All-Am- of pogitions will be effected. traditions had become permanent. music program. directing choruses of various countries,
erican player, is coaching the Ohhoans Is Yeungest Dean \ Professor Wenley refused to offer from 100 to 3,000 members. Last year learning :nd scient
for the second year. Casey was one Dean. Kalaw is the youngest person any advice, saying that so much had he came to the School of Music as fessor Shull was th
of the most brilliant backs in the East under this flag to hold a position as been given him in his freshman days instructor in voice, and directed the the University and
during his days on the Crimson team dean of a college of higher education. that he had been trying to avoid it Varsity Mandolin club and the Fresh- Society of Naturalis
and probably has his team educated He is but 28 years old. He has made ever since. Nevertheless, he stressed man Glee-and Mandolin club. concerned with the
with the Haughton system to meet a study of government and has writ- th'e idea that service to Michigan is From his experiencer last year with and comparative he
the tactics used by Yost. ten several books nd published nu- the greatest duty of a Michigan man. the freshman clubs, Mr. Thomas states led the program w
Steketee will open the game at full- merous articles on the subject. Re- Learn Battle Cries that there is enough material among determination.
back. cently he was then thrown on the sophomores on the campus this year
(Continued on Page hree) of the Philippine ,commission to con- screen and was followed by a num- to insure an excellent season if up'- DEPARTMENT CO
gress. ber of yells for the purpose of famil- perclessmen turn out in any numbers. ON UNIERR
PENNANT RACE IS Professor Hayden has made a study iarizing the new men with the Mich- He and G. F. Godley, '22E, student --
of the government of the insular pos- igan battle cries. The Varsity quart manager of the clubs, expect to com- New defiectors ha
STILL UNDECIDED sessions. He intends while in the Is- ette sang "College Days," and the first plete the preliminary organiation of Law building by t
lands to study at first hand the situa- verse of "The Yellow and Blue," the Glee club earlier this year than Grounds departmen
New York, Sept. 30.-The. American tion there and also to devote ntuch of when the crowd joined in without the has been customary leretofore. God- more evenly. Heat
league pennant race was still unde- hs time to a study of the colonial accompaniment of the band. Two ley is now arranging an engagement the campus buildi
cided tonight. governments of the powers in nearby more yells, one for Goetz, and a final schedule. according to Supt.
Cleveland gained half a game by territories. locomotive, ended the program. - Tryouts for the Glee club, including be kept .on if th
defeating Chicago today, while the The exchange will belthe first nbe- Edward F. Moore, '22E, was chair- last year's memb'ers, are requested to continues.
tween the t Philippine islands adaymno h omte narne
Yankees were idle, but the local club ha an of the committee on arrange- report at 7 o'clock Monday, Tuesday, The work of enla
needs only one more victory, or a d- university with the states, ments. L or Wednesday in room 308, Union. Dean J. A. Bursley
feat of Cleveland, to romp home with Degrees were granted to 197,-wh ' G. Hall has been p
had been enrolled in and graduated'
the flag. The Yankees decided tonight from the various schools and colleges Prof. K elsey W rin s Collection edas has the wor
to play a double header here with the Ev t of th new false skylight
Athletics tomorrow in order to playU niversity mwhs represented in the Of Ancient D ocuments From .gyt ing over the Law l
off the game postponed because of
Phldlhi oa.lists.,(o eloshp
rain at Philadelphia today.The granting of 29 feowships was STUDENTS ASKE]
decided upon. Seventeen of these 'Prof. Francis W. Kelsey, of the Lat- cepits for wages, official orders, peti- DEAN OF A]
Craftsmen Meet Tonight were University or State college fel- in department, has brought to Ann tions to public' officials, tax receipts,.

All Masons on the campus are in- lowships and the remainder were from Arbor one of the most important col- accounts, agreements regarding loans, All student w
vited to the initial smoker of the year, various companies interested in spe- lections of ancient documents discov- a contract of indemnity, a receipt for changed their addr
given by the Craftsmen's club at 8 cial lines of work. ered in recent years. Professor Kel- dowry, discussions relating to the to make a change i
o'clock tonight at the Masonic temple. Establish Loan Fund sey has been in Europe and Egypt ownership and transfer of slaves, quested to r gister
The regular meeting will be followed A loan fund for Junior and senior on a leave of absence and Just re- and a part of a register of deeds. the office of J. A.
by entertainments and refreshments. women was established, known as the turned with his valuable gathering There are also contracts of sale cov- IStudents, to keepa
Sarah Caswell Angell fund, in honor of papyri. ering both personal and real prop- curate directory a
of Mrs. James B. Angell. More than 120 legal papers dating erty. those seeking add
SUBSCRIBE TODAY! Authority was received from the from the time of the Roman emper- A perfect example of ag ancient enrolled in the Un
adjutant general's office in Washing- ors Augustus Tiberius, Caligula and scroll of- the kind referred to in the' -
The subscription price for ton for the establishment of a senior Claudius, together with a few frag- bibl'e, particularly in the book of No Directory Ch
The Michigan Daily Is $3.50 per infantry unit in the R. 0. T. C. at the ments, make up the collection. All Revelations, is a roll pearly eight feet Today is the ha
year to loca and. out-of-town University. the papers are dated in the lifetime long with writing on both sides. making changes or
subscribers By writing The The University will receive one- of Christ or of the apostles. A number of papyri written in the dresses and telepha
Daily office or signing a sub- quarter of the estate of the late Pro- The documents were a part of the Coptic language in the early Chris- Students' Director
scription card on the campus you fessor Kent, of the Law school, files of a record office in or near the tian centuries were also included in did not put down
will be assured immediate de- amounting to approximately $20,000. city or Tebtunis, Egypt, and were the collection brought back by Profes- dress or telephon
livery. I written in Greek with the exception sor Kelsey. The most important is a registration blanks
All Michigan Dailies should be MAJOR LEAGUE SCORES of a few in Demotic. They were dis- papyrus book consisting of 12 leaves, ed since registering
received regularly, ont p od con- ecovered about four months ago and on which are written out.the incznta- son atfthe Director
dition and on the porch before Amerlcan League nearly all of them were perfectly tions and formulas used by a master ing, today.
seven-thirty in the morning. . C Cleveland, 3; Chicago, 2. preserved. To properly interpret and magician.
Subscribers will confer a favor 1 Washington," 6; Boston, 4. explain these papers in their relation The entire collection was damped Alpha Nu Hol
on The Daily if they will report to the history and life of the Roman out and made ready for decipherment Three former i
any unsatisfactory delivery. National League empire at that time will require from in the British Museum, which has a the first meeting
Boston-New York (rain). 10 to 15 years of steady work. workroom for the treatment of fragile Debating society l
Pit'ohm'ah. R. t .is. 12 AmAne the naners arel eae. re- and valu a e rinzo sita ball


mg publication
sted to use the
umbers, as fol-
. 176-M
:tory .. 176-J
.. ...960
. ... 2414
fal .... 946
ss ....176-M
...... 176-M

Balance of $7,500 from Opea Is
portant Factor in Preventing
On business. exceeding the
million dollar mark, the Union sh
a net gain of nearly ;600 for tb
cal year ending Aug. 31, 1921.
Evans Holbrook, financial seci
of the Union, submitted his repc
the board of governors, and with
approval made public the fl

ted Press)
-In a brief mess-
.lera ,this evening]
loyd George of his"
remier's invitation
London, Oct. 11 on
thus clearing the
us attempt to set-
sed -in official cir-
hat the difficulties
e seemed certain to
nference apparent-
d away. -
ositions have been
ood and we agree
of correspondence,.
l and hopeful way
said Mr. de Val-
of the zoology de-
Thursday from
ere he attended the
coid international
cs. The congress
ial delegates from
institutions of
ific societies. Pro-
e representative of
of the American
ts. He was chiefly
section on human
redity, in which he
th a paper on sex
ve been put in the
he Building and
t 'to distribute heat
was turned on in
ngs Friday, and,
E. C. Pardon, will
e present weather
rging the offices of
and Registrar A.
ractically complet-
k of putting in the

yesterday. Total receipts for
year were $509,727.69, the large
history, while the net gain
The outstanding feature of
statement is the net gain shov
contrast with the deficit of $3,0
which resulted the previous year.
the Union is doing business on a
close margin is evident when i
noted that the small profit prov
be only one-tenth of one per ce
the (otal business. Efforts of off
to sell practically at cost is s
by the insignificant net gain.
Club Features Cost $70,000
It cost the Union nearly $
last year to provide its members
the comforts of a club - de
ments which are strictly non-rei
producing. For superintendence
fice expense, social activities-,
chanical plant and the operatin
count which Includes house sui
house wages, taxes, telephones, i
ance, etc., the bill was $69,899.4
The opera, which showed a
balance of approximately $7,500
the strongest, financially, of all
dent activities, and was an impc
factor in meeting the heavy
revenue producing activities n
above. The annual show to
$12,450 during its Ann Arbor rui
$19,350 on the road, or total gro
ceipts amounting to $31,800. Tl
pense of producing the opera in
Arbor was $8,800, and $15,31(
route, which left a credit balai
the opera account of approxin
Operating Loss Is $29,815.4(
Every department of the
showed a small credit balanc
cept musical activities, which sl
a deficit of $1,267.53. Food, sod,
stand, billiards, lodgings, bowli:
leys and barber shop returned
ance of $27,996.15. Opera, music
tivities, spotlight, opera trip, d
and rentals showed a balanc
$12,087.47. These amounts, cl
against the $70,000 general exp
finally show an operating loss o
ual activities of the Union of
815.40. Memberships, both dues

at the Law build- '
ho have recently
esses or who expect
n the future are re-
r such changes in
Bursley, Iyean of
a complete and ac-
at the disposal of
resses of students
anges After Today
st opportunity for
r corrections of ad-
one numbers for the
ry. Students who
an Ann Arbor ad-
e number on their
, or who have mov-
g, should call in per-
y office, Press build-
ds First Meeting ,
members addressed
of the Alpha Nu
last night in Univer-

students and annual members,
$30,408.55, however,9which ma
net ;gain. eiactly $593.15.
The total amount of subscr
to the building fund to date, d'
not due, paid and unpaid, total
060.81. Of this amount $88'
has actually been 'paid, while
090.90 is not yet due. The
past due, $82,211.14, which is b
six and seven per cent of tb
paid in, is considered small.
Building Subscrlptins He
The total amount of money
has been received from various
Ies is $1,418,258.77. Building
subscriptions have* yielded
758.77, a loan from the Michiga
IWar board $260,000, a mortgagE
Peoples State bank $200,000,
loan from the Ann Arbor
bank $71,500.
The Michigan State War bo,
been paid $162,810.91, cost
estate $65,338.82, expenditu
building $830,911.17, expenditi
equipment $225,589.05, campa
pense and collection of funds
372.93, interest on loans 9,585.
on sale of state war bonds $4
paid to war board, $2,400, tax
enue stamps on mortgage and
ing same $1,045, interest on in
$24,000. Cash on hand was. $

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