. XXXIII. No. 11 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1922 EIGHT PAGES
PRICE FIVE CNTS
SPEAKS AT CLOSING CONVENTION
BANQUET AT HOTEL
"PRIMACY OF THE MIND"
IS TAKEN AS S U B J E C T
Appeals to Hearers to Cultivate The
Thinking Mind as Ideal
(By Jack Bacon)
Detroit, Oct. 5.-Speaking before
the closing banquet of the fourth an-
nual convention of the association of
the American Society for Steel Treat-
ing, the American Drop Forging In-
stitute and the Drop Forge Supply As-
sociation here tonight, at the Hotel
Statler, President Marion Leroy Bur-
ton, president of the University of
Michigan, sounded the keynote of suc-
cess in an address on 'The Primacy
of the Mind."
By way of introduction President
Burton declared he was not going to
try to solve the great social and ec-
onomic problems that confront the
minds of the public. He said he pre-
ferred to ride in the smoking depart-
ment of a train where all the prob-
lems-the coal strike, the labor prob-
lem,-the Irish situation, and the rest
-are successfully solved.
Students Not Radical
In considering the radical type of
mind, President Burton said he likes
to poke fun at students who think
they are radical. . "Students are not
nearly so radical as they think they
are," he said. "In fact they are the
most conservatiye people in the world.
Let anything happen twice and it be-
comes atradition with them."
The president declared that prim-
acy of the mind is essential and fol-
lowed' this up with a desertation on
various types of mind.
He appealed-to his -hearers to culti-
vate the thinking mind as. the ideal'
To Arrange For
Payment Of Debt
Contracts were signed yesterday,
to the amount of $12,000 for the print-
ing of the 1923 Michiganensian, with
the Rogers Printing Co., of Dixon,
Ill., according to Max Schrayer, '23,
managing editor. Jahn and Ollier
Co., of Chicago, wil do theengraving
again this year.
The ,last year's cover design,' which
has been accepted as the 'Ensian
standard cover, will be in a different
shade of leather this year, although
the color has not yet been definitely
decided on. The color design inside
the book will be on white paper, in-
stead of the ivory tint of the '22 vol-
Students will do the art work again
this year. It is planned to have eight
four-color headings, none of which
will be done by professionals.
The sales campaign for the 'Ensian
will be from November 5 to 11.
14 Men Who Reported at Meeting Will
Be Given Chance to Prove
head his cou
gation to the
ert Stevenson Horne
t Stevenson Horne, Brit-
or of the exchequer, will
antry's debt funding dele-
e United states. Horne is
take a leading part in ar-
methods and time of pay.
WILL BE SELECTED BY
i will insist," he
wing facts and
on the basis of
railroads today as, with other indus-
tries is that men do not understand
the facts but form opinions based on
current and cross currents of un-.
"Political development cf the Eng-
lish Speaking Peoples" is the sub-
ject chosen by Sir Robert Borden, ex-
premier of Candaa, for his speech at
8 o'clock tonight in Hill auditorium.
Drawing from his fund of experience
in helping to shape the government of
Canada Sir Robert will discuss the
political evolution in America and
Phillip Carr, SecretAry to Lloyd
George Seeured by Political
CONSIDERED AN AUTHORITY
ON INTERNATIONAL POLITICS
Phillip Carr, secretary to Premier.
Lloyd George during the World War,
and former editor of the Round Table,
will speak here on Oct. 19, or 20, umi-
der the auspices of the political
science department, it was announced
yesterday by Prof. Jesse S. Reeves.
The subject of his address will be
Carr is a graduate of Oxford Uni-
versity, and considered an authority
on international politics. He spoke at'
Williamstown Institute of Politics
during the past summer on the sub-
Sect "The British Outlook on The Ii-
ternational Problem." Professor
Reeves at that tithe extended an In-
vitation to the Englishman to speak
Professor Reeves has arranged for
the delivery of two lectures by the
speaker. One will be open to the
general public and the other for grad-
Mr. Carr will be the guest of Pro-
fessor Reeves while in Ann Arbor.
More than 14 men met yesterday
afternoon in the reading room of the
Union in answer to the call issued
for -tryouts for cheerleaders for this
year. These men will be given the
chance tb lead in the game with
Case tomorrow, after which game the
committee on cheerleaders from the
Student council will decide on the
men to form the squad. The men ap-
pointed on the cheerleader committee
from the council were, chairman E.
C. Haug, '23E, G. F. Young '24D, Har-
ry Klpke, '24, Stanley Muirhead, 24,
and Howard Liverance, '23.
The squad chosen will probably be
composed of seven men who will be
recognized as the official squad These
men, selected at the Case game, will
elect their own head cheerleader, ac-
cording to a vote of the Student coun-
cil at their meeting Wednesday night
There will be no assistant head
cheerleaders but all the other mem-
hers of the squad will be on an equal
footing According to the vote of the
council, the cheerleading squad will,
at the close of the football season,
elect their own leader for the follow-
ing year from the members of the
squad In this selection all members
of the squad will stand an equal
chance, no class discrimination being
At a meeting of the committee on
cheerleaders from the council, held a
week ago, W H. Frankhauser, '22L,
was elected temporary head cheer-
leader to officiate at the Case game
and at the Traditions night meeting,'
his term will terminate at the Tradi-
tions night meeting, however subject
to the action of the squad to be 'se-
lected tomorrow. It is expectedthat
the cheerleaders will beafurnished
with new uniforms this year in time
for the Obio State game.
REN DERS INdAlID
C LS O IAION
LAW AND LITERARY COLLEGES
FIND NEW CHOICE IS
STUDENT COUNDIL RULES
QUORUM IS NECESSARY
Engineering, Architectura lfedical,
Educational Schools Elect
Action of the Student council, sup-
plementing that passed at the meet-
ing Wednesday night, declared void
the nominations from all classes of
the Literary and Law schools due to
insufficient attendance at the meet-
ings. These classes will not be in-
cluded in the class elections which
will be held today.
In the Literary school, it was de-
termined that not more than 15 per
cent of any class was present at the
meetings for nominating officers, and
the council, feeling that the respon-
sibilities of class officers were of
great importance, stated that no nom-
inations would be accepted until a
satisfactory percentage of each class
was present at the nominating meet-
Elections in the Engineering, Arch-
itectural, Medical, Dental, and Edu-
cational schools will be held today as
planned with exception of classes
whose nominees have been declared
void. New meetings, at which nom-
inations will be made, will be an-
nounced shortly for those classes
whose nominees have not been ac-
cepted but no selection will be valid
unless there is a sufficient number of
class members present.
The places announced for elections
today are as follows: Engineering
classesaon the second floor of the En-
gineering building over the arch
from 9 to 12 o'clock; medical class
at the Medical laboratory of the Uni-
versity hospital from 9 toll, and all
other Medical classes on the first
floor, of the Medical building from
9:15 to 12 cpclock; Architectural
clsses to be posted on board; senior
Pharmics to be - posted on the bul-
letin board; Dental classes to be post-
ed on buletin board; and senior Edu-
cational class in Tappan hall at hours
will vote today are as follows: junior
to be posted.
The candidates from classes which
engineers, president, J. Polhamus and
E. Shepard; vice president,W. Saun-
ders and 3. E. Duffy; secretary. F.
Kratz and B. Hauseman; and treas-
urer, H. Hubbard and J. Wylie. Sen-
for enginers, president, J. W. Ross,
and W. Cotton; vice president, E.
Haug and B. Burke; secretary, H.
McKinney and W. Moore; and treas-
urer, L. Kirkpatrick and H. J. Mor-
tonx. Sophomore engineers, president,
H. Miller and D. Sutton; vice presi-
dent, H. Scribner and W. Webb; sec-
retary, E. Fox and M. Joges; and
treasurer, J. Dickman and F. Hart.
Senio medics, president, J. W. Half-
hill and L. C. Ludlum, vice president,
J. E. Choushore, and treasurer K. P.
Mary Saxiand and Miss Li, secretary
Jones, and Robert Heatley. Jun-
ior medics, president, L. Brunsting
and R. T. Munroe; secretary C. C.
Merkel and C. D. Moll; treasurer,
George Greene and E. C. Burhans.
Sophomore Medics, president, A. C.
Curtis and H. Down; vice president,
F. Schem and O. McGillicuddy; secre-
tary, J. K. Hazel and F. Townsend;
and treasurer, F. Scott and V. Tur-
cotte. Freshman medics, president,
A. L. Schultz and F. L. McPhail; vice
Wright; secretary, B. Block and A.
Hayes; and treasurer, Fred Thomas
and Irving Fink.
Senior architects, president, H. L.
Farley, and D. D. Ehreshan; vice
president, E. L. Kline and Frances
Sutton; treasurer, Catherine V. Hel-
ler and E. H. Lundin; and secretary
Laura A. Eckert and H. W. Wachter.
Junior architects, president, J. R.
Cowin and J. E. Dinwiddie; vice presi-
dent, L. I. Perry and H. W. Cole; sec-
retary, Augusta Stewart and R. E.
Burket; and treasurer, F. M. Harley,
(competitor ineligible). Sophomore
architects, president, T. B. Hanna and
L. E. Kiefer; vice president, L. M.
Wetzel nad K. C. Black; treasurer, D.
H. Wills and C. S. Johnson; and sec-
retary, D Egert and M. M. Barnum.
Freshman architects, president, Gil-
bert Richey and William Bradley;
vcie president, Clara Vanderburg and
Eleanor Haun; secretary, J. L. Weng-
zen and G. A. Watts; and treasurer,
H. V. Maurer and G. C. Mose.
Dental and Education
Junior dents, president, W. E. Tay-
for and C. D. Ausum; vice president,
Karl Valentine (competitor inejligi-
ble); secretary, H. Houvener- and H.
E. Rickert; and treasurer, W. R.
Streit and C . iffin .Anhomore
Distribution of the 1922-23 official
Student Directory will be commenced
about November 1, according to L. J.
Carter, '23, managing editor. Compil-
ation of the names, addresses, and tel-
phone numbers of all students, faculty
members and organizations hasbeen
completed and copy is being prepar-
ed for the press.
This year's directory will appear
in a dark green cover and will include
a list of the Board of Regnts and the
Deans of all colleges; a faculty di-
rectory; a list of telephones by
streets; and alphatbetical list of stu-
dents of the University of Michigan,
the University School of Music, and
the University Training School for
Nurses; the personnel of fraternities
and sororities, house clubs, dormi-
tories, the larger university rooming
(Continued from Page One)
30 DIE IN HUGE.
Dozen Small Fires in Northern Michi-
gan Are Reported Under
RAINS ADD GREATLY TO
MISERY OF HOMELESS
Cheboygan, Mich., Oct. 5.-A dozen
small forest fires were reported to-
day in various parts of Northern low-
er Michigan. A few farm buildings
have been destroyed, according to re-
ports received here but no serious
damage was thought to have been
done to large villages.
The largest fire was burning over
a 200 acre tract east of Boyne City.
Rangers said this blaze was under
ocntrol. Other sections affected were
In Northern Emmett County, Bos
Blanc Island, Wolverine and 'Mullet
Death of 30 Certan
Quebec, Oct. 5.-A death toll of
morethan thirty persons is certain,
it is reported tonight, in the brush and
forest fires which are raging over
two widely separated areas in the
provinces of Ontario and Quebec.
Although the fires which razed six
mining towns in the district of North-
eastern Ontario are reported checked,
timber land in the Maurice valley in
Quebec is ablaze tonight, fire spread-
ing south and southeast toward this
city and the villages north of Mont-
real in what is described as Canada's
Caught Between Two Fires
The vagaries of wind and rain have
alternately added to the misery and
lessened the danger of thousands in
the Haileyburg district.
Hundreds of persons, it was learn-
ed here tonight, who fled from Hall-
eyburg and the neighboring five
towns which were razed in this dist-
rict were caught between the fires
in the margin of Temadami Lake last
night. The wind shifted acting as a
natural= backfire only when the na..
rowest strip along the lake shore was
left unburned and many were over-
come by smoke.
- Tonight a steady downpour of rain
has checked temporarily the firsts
about Haileyburg. The rain adds to
the misery of thousands of homeless
and greatly impedes all rescue work.
VandM ay Play
At First Game
In Civic Garb
When Case meets Michigan on the
gridiron Saturday, the musical inspi-
ration of the game, known as "That
Michigan Band," will be forced to ap-
pear before the stands in civilian
clothes. Nine years ago, in 1913, uni-
forms were bought for the bang, but
since that time, patching and repatch-
ing have had to substitute for the
much needed new uniforms. More thatt
90 men are eligible for the band this
year, yet according to the present
outlook the band will have to appear
at Ohio State in civilian garb or it
will not be able to go to the grid
classic at all.
Investigation conducted this sum-
mer by Michigan band men revealed
the fact that among the conference
schools, only one other university out-
side of Michigan does not furnish its
band with new uniforms at least
every four years. The players are al-.
lowed uniforms through their re-
gents, their athletic associations, or
through government subsidy.
The band needs $3,000 to buy 75
rnni.nrm ha narr ofRon--- ha
YANKS AND GIA1NTS'
BATTLE TO-TIE IN
TEN INNING TLT
FANS ANGERED AHEN tUMPIIRES
CALL GAME AS 1)ARKN.1ESS
Gate Receipts Go . to New
Needs and to Disabled
Bruno Walter ,director of grand
opera in Munich and regarded as a
musical genius, will arrive in the Un-
ited States early in 1923 for an extend-
ed tour of the country. Thousands of
Americans have heard his work dur-
ing his ten years in Munich.
Lawyers' Cltu b
(By Staff Correspondent)
Detroit, Oct. 5.-Plans for the
lawyers club will be completed
and ready for inspection within
the next few days, according to
Dean Henry M. Bates of the Law
School. Dean Bates said yester-
day that he is expecting a call
at any time instructing him to
go to New York to inspect the
final drawing. The plan now is to
have the building started near
the first of February. According
to President Marion L. Burton'
the grounds which the buildings
are to occupy will' be ready for
work at that time.
ERECTION OF PHiYSICS
Excavation of the site of the new
physics building which is to be on
East University Ave. will end some
time- this week and active construct-
ive work will commence , soon, ac-
cording to E. C. Pardon, superintend-
ent of Buildings and Grounds. Con-
crete has already been poured into
the foundation, preparatory to lay-
ing the first floor. The department
of buildings and grounds is taking
upon itself the interior construction
of the building including the ventila-
ttion and heating.
The new storage building is also
nearing completion and it is hoped
that within a month part of the
building will be ready for occupancy.
Upon the completion, the building will
be used as a storage building for the
University and the. present site will
be turned into' shops for the Univer-
sity. The Engineering shops, and
the model high. school are expected to
be ready for use at the beginning of
the next school year.
Charles S. Gilpin, playing the title
role of Eugene O'Neill's "Emperor
Jones" scored a distinct success last
night at the Whitney theater. The
play, portraying as it did the psychol-
ogy of a negro mind reverting to its
basic savagery, proved beyond a
doubt the claim of Mr. O'Neill's admir-
ers that he is the foremost dramatist
in America today.
The action took place in a West
Indian island,-one which the hand
of civilzation had not yet touched.
Here Brutus Jones, a convict but re-
cently escaped from- the States, had
managed by various doubtful meth-
ods to establish himself as emperor
of the island, and had proceeded to
fleece the ignorant natives quite un-
mercifully. Finaly they revolted, and
all fled to the bills, where they gath-
ered for the purpose of summoning
up enough courage to kill him. At
this point the emperor thinks it best
The remainder of the play deals
with the flight of the emperor thru
the jungle in the dark of night, where,
left at the mercy of his conscience,
he gradually loses the thin veneer of
civilization, and reverts to the innate
savagery of his nature.
University Club to Meet
The University club, the men's fac-
ulty organization, is giving its fire
smonkir of the vari t n'nor +ti
(By Associated Press)
New York, Oct. 5.-The Yankees
and Giants fought furiously but to
no avail today in the second game of
the world series. . They had the score
tied at 3 runs each at the end of the
tenth inning, when the umpires see-
ing the approach of twilight, called
an armistice. When hostilities break
out anew tomorrow the teams will be
in the same position as before today's
game, the Giants having one victory
and the Yankees none.
Tens of hundreds of the spectators
who paid to see the thriling encount-
er were angered when the umpires
ruled it was a no decision bout. They
had come to see a knockout and as
they swarmed over the field they
screeched" their disgust to the high
heavens and to every person they en-
countered who was of any inportanee
in baseball affairs.
The other thousands who went
straight home came to feel they had
seen one of the most remarkable
battles in the history of tlhe titular
autumn classic. They had seen the
Giants rush into the lead in the first
inning, when Meusel batted the ball
into the bleachers for 'a home run,
with two men on bases. They had
witnessed the dogged, relntless, up-
hill climb of the Yanks' first cutting
down the Giant's, lead, and finally,
with Bob Shawkey getting better and
better saw that the Giants could not
even threaten to score. They had
seen the Yankees tie the game in the
eighth inning on two base blows from
the bat of Babe Ruth and Bob Meu-
Nor were the innings that brough
scores the only ones of high 'endeav-
ors. Several times the crowd had the
fine thrill of watching an infielder
throw himself at a hard hit ball, to
be knocked to the ground by the force
of it, and then jump and throw out
the batsman at first base. This ex-
perience came three times to Frankie
Frisch, the second baseman for the
Giants. Another time he went far
back of second base and pulled down
a drive from Scott's bat with his bare
The entire recipts from today's
game, the largest 'ever recorded for
one game, will be given to disabi.3d
soldiers and charities of New York
Giants-Ward tossed out Bancroft,
going to his left to get a inean bound-
er. Groh singled over second. FIt as
his fourth hit in the series. Frisch
got a Texas Leaguer into left field
which Scott could not 'quite reach.'
Groh went to second. Meuel hit a
home run intothe left field stand,
scoring Groh and Frisch ahead of
him. Young flied ou to Wtt. Ktally
fouled out to Schang. Three runs;
three hits; no errors.
Yankees-Witt bunted, but the ball
rolled foul. Groh got Witt at first,
Bancroft took Dugan's grounder and
threw to the grandstand, Dugan go-
ing to second. Ruth went out at
first, Kelly unassisted, Dugangoing
to third. Dugan scored When Pipp
got a single off Kelly's glove. Meu-
sel flied out to Young. One run; one
hit; one error.
Giants-Stengel beat out an infield
hit. Snyder got a single over Pipp.
Stengel going to second. Stengel hurt
bis leg and Cunningham ran for him.
Barnes hit into a double play, Scott
to Ward to Pipp, Cunningham going
to third. Bancroft flied out to Ruth,
who took the ball near the right field
stands. No runs; two hits; no er-
Yankees-Cunningham 'went to
center field for the Giants. Frisch
tossed out Schang, who hit at a slow
curve. Groh caught Ward at first on
(Continued on Page Two)
I TRY a Classified. There are
a good many people who do
not know what a Michigan Daily
Classified will do. Are you one
of them? Try a Classified. If
you've got something good which
you do not want any more, or
if you've got something good
that some one else wants. inat
Thumbs Down On Mustaches, Declare
Dainty Dozen Of Demure Demoiselles
Thumbs down on mustaches! Take
heed ye emulators of DoughFairbanks,
Charlie Chaplin, and Alphonse Lup-
in! Bring out the trusty razor and
rip off the hirsute sun-shade of your
upper lip! The all-beautiful have
spoken. Their verdict was unanim-
ons. The mustache must go.
Yesterdaysbetween 3 and 3:30
o'clock a Daily reporter posted on
the Diagonal walk opposite the Lib-
rary stopped the 12 prettiest girls
who passed and asked them the ques-
tion: "Do you approve of the mas-
culine mustache?" The Dainty Dozen
were as one in their replies. Some
were more vehement than others but
in each case the answer was a neg-
Of the 12, six were brunettes, four
were blondes, and two were titian-
haired. But if the color of their hair,
varied, their opinions did not. All,
according to the reporter, possessed
comeliness to a breath-catching de-
gree. Lest the beauteous ones bq
beseiged by a horde of new-shaven,
smootli-faced Lotharios, the full
names of the fair contributors to
the 'symposium are withheld.
-Ugh, I Hate Them"
Dorothy, '24-"Mustaches! Ugh, I
hate them. My brother has one and
it simply makes me crazy. They are
unsanitary and a relic of by-gone
days. Wouldn't a women be consider-
ed foolish if she insisted on wearing
a bustle? Well its just as silly for
a man to cling to the mustache idea."
Emily. '%2.--"T dislike a mustache.
right, but I wouldn't care for one as
an 'Intimate. friend."
Phyllis, 24-I just detest the dirty
things. They're perfectly silly."
Dorothy, '26- "I've never thought
much about it. You see none of my
friends wears one. My Dad used to,
a long time ago, hut Mamna made him
shave it off. I guess I don't like inns-
Mary, 26-There seems to be a
craze for mustaches now but they
(the men) will get over it. No girl
really likes them-at least I don't.
Vemna, '2--"Don't use my name
because I occasionally go to dances
with a fellow who wears a mustache.
But I think he'd look nicer without
it, I don't like them, to be honest."
All Right in Dueling Days
Elinor, '25 - "Mustaches were all
right ip the days of dueling and all
that sort of thing, but I think they're
out of place now."
Marion, '24-"If a man has a de-
pressed upper jaw, a mustache may
help his appearance, but otherwise
he shouldn't wear one. Just a man
with a receding jaw looks good with
Cora, '26 - "I like Douglas Fair-
banks and Charlie Chaplin but just
look at Rudolph Valentino! And
think how he'd look with one of
those darn things on his lip!"
Katherine, '24-"When I was a child
Mother used to threaten a spanking
when she caught me drawing mus-
taches on the pictures of Washington
and Tincon in my hiz hrther's his-
ALDERMEN TO CONSIDER
ADOPTING ZONE SYSTEM
FRATERNITY AND SORORITY-
HOUSES TO BE CONSIDERED
Ann Arbor may have a zone system
of building restriction if plans now
being considered by a special zoning
committee of aldermen prove success-
ful and are adopted in the form of a
The zoning system, as it is being
considered, is conceived to prevent
the depreciation of property and to
insure property owners that their
land will not be made unsightly by the
erection of undesirable structures
in the near vicinity. By this means,
certain residential districts will be
set aside as zones wherein building
will be restricted. Practically every
well-defined residential section of
Ann Arbor will be so protected.
According to C. C. Freeman, city
alderman and member of the zoning
committee, fraternity and sorority
houses will probably be considered as
residences, and, as such, erection of
this type of buildings will not be
curtailed in any section of the city.
The ordinance will have no provis-
ion for the elimination of buildings
already constructed or under con-
stteinnon admill n+t retrict Mnid-