VOL. XXXII. No. 36
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1922
PRICE FIVE C
SHOWS INCRE ASE
IN TOTAL FIGURE
86 MORE REGISTRATIONS THAN
ARE SHOWN ON LAST
SOME SCHOOLS REPORT
DECREASES AT PRESENT
Literary College Makes Unusually
Large Gains, Shoiving More Than
Preliminary count of the total en-
rollment in the University has been
made by the registrar's office and the
figures are now available, showing
an estimated increase in the total reg-
istration this year of 386 over the
1921 records; 11,513 registrants are
given for the 1922 figure, as against
11,127 of last year.
The largest increase was in the Col-
lege of Literature, Science, andthe
Arts. Here there are 5,365 students
as against 4,959 on Nov. 1, 1921, an in-
crease of 406. There was a decline in
the Colleges of Engineering and
Architecture of 160. Only 1,776 pupils
had regiftered in this school up to last
Wednesday, while one year ago there.
were 1,936 registrants.
There have been slight increases in
the School of Education and the Med-
ical and Law schools. Contrasting a
1922 record of 419 with the 1921 mark
of 375 the lawyer's roster is swelled
by 44. The medics show a far greater,
gain than this, jumping from 546 mem-
bers last year to 662 doctors-to-be at
ISphinx Lifts Veil
For Ten Juniors
Ten members of the junior literary
class were initiated into Sphinx Junior
literary honor society at its fafl initi-
ation yesterday afternoon. The cere-
mony started at 2 o'clock, when the
initiated were gathered up by the
Following the public demonstration
a banquet and the formal initiation
ceremonies were held at the Union.
Jack Kelly, '24L, Harry Hoey, '24, and
,Robert Moriarity, ,24, were the
Those men initiated into Sphinx
were as follows: Robert Moriarity.
Laurence Favrot* Don McCabe, George
Dunleavy, Robert Mitchell, FrederickF
Gilner, Harry Davis, William Merner,
Howard Donahue, and Lawrence
"CLASS DOES DAY" Eight Bow Before
Eight men scrubbed their way
through the Engineering arch to earn
their admission to Triangles yesterday
afternoon. Commencing their labors
ait 3:30 o'clock, the initiates continued
STUDENT COUNCIL SETS EARLYuntil the "arch" was thoroughly
DATE FOR ANNUAL cleansed.
Following this, the formal initiation
and banquet was held at 6:30 o'clock
in the Union. Prof. George W. Pat-
EFFORT TO SET CLASS terson, assistant dean of the Colleges
MACHINERY IN MOTION of Engineering and Arch~tecture, was
the principal, speaker.
The junior engineers who were in-
Trehliurers in All Colleges Will Keep itiated are as follows: J. D. Briscoe.
Booths Open from 9 Until J,ames E. Duffy, R. C. Gleason, F. S.
SO'clock ,Kratz; M. E. Oliphant, J. R. Polhamus,
R. L. Reid, and F. C. Wilkening.
"Class Dues Day" will be observed
FIGHTING FA RMERS
HARDGRID AFF A
FARMERS' SPOT LIGHT
PRiOVES MIMES ACTS
OF HIGES CAIR
Master Sleuth Of EARLY SEASON REVERSES SI
England Arrives COMB,
Here To Lecture B:G TEN VICTORIES
GIVEN VARSITY ED(
Michigan Winn4r of 13 Out
Annual Conflicts with
VARIETY AND QUALITY
t)F E iN SA HTG
Monday. Following the custom of the
RUN' HERE TODAY
past several years and acting upon
the initiative of the Student council,
class treasurers will es ablish booths
at some place in each of ,the colleges
of the University where the annual
assessment will be solicited from the
members of the various classes. Some-
one will be in each of the booths from
9 o'clock in the morning to 5 o'clock
Race Is First Meeting for Hill and in the evening.
l M nointhieevnin lgt
2t. .E~I t MUie tUL R niAV5 tII I'
BOWEN AND ISBELL'DEPENDED
UPON FOR MICHIGAN VICTORY
M A. C. harriers will meet the Wol-
verine hill and. dale men in the first
dual meet in the history of the two
schools, at.11:15 o'clock this morn-
ing. Coach Farrell's team of ten men
is in the best of condition for the race
after a comparati.ely light week of
In the School of Education it has practice. The Aggies are also in ex-
been estimated that the extra-mural cellent shape for this meet.
figures have remained stationary, Coach Steve Farrell has a strong
while 195 undergraduates now oppose line of men with Captain Bowen andj
the 1921 statistics showing 159 pupils.
The Graduate School, which has al-- Isbell to guide them. Isbell, who
ways been small in the University, holds the Geddes course record, will:
presents 461 names, while last year it no doubt be the Individual star of the
possessed only 428. The Nurses' race and enthusiasts look forward to
Training, School. shows a slight in- see him run a wonderful Lace. He
crease, as does the College of Phar-is one of the best men that Michigan
macy while only one person has reg- b as boasted of in this sport in some
istered for the Public Health Nursing I time and histfuture work is being look-
course representing a decrease from ed forward to with great anticipation.
7. The College of Dental Surgery dew Captain Bowen and Arndt ,re two1
clined- by 4 names from 396 to 392. of the other men that Steve expects
Hlonmeops Addl to M[edic List : will place near the top when the race
The Homoeopathic Medical school,:is over. However, as is often the
formerly an independent college of the case, those who have not showed upj
University, has been amalgamated at top notchersin the past meets mayI
with the Medical school, helping in a come out in this race with flying col-j
measure to exalain the latter's great ors;
increase. Last year this independent Reports concerning M. A. C.'s har-;
group totaled 63. riers from East Lansing are that the
It has been estimated that thexe men are in much better condition'
were 600 late registrants who have than they have been at any other pre-
not been classified according to their vious time in the season. The Aggiesj
colleges. The Summer session, also in-j feel confident of the ability of their!
cluded in the total registration, con- team after their victory over the Notre
tained 2,797 persons, of which it 1s Dame hill and' dale men last Satur-
probable that not more than 1,300 were day. The score was one sided, 21-36.
-tand for this reason they feel that i
new members of the University. spite of the fact that Michigan has
a bettx-team than their last opponents
a ,r theyhae an excellent chance of win-
[A 5HIn WEDDIN ning.,r 'w 1
rrcm are w to(ontinued on Page Seven)
At a meeting of the class treasar-
ers held in the Union yesterday aft-,
ernoon, the -oint was brought out that
an immediate and exhaustive solict-,
tation of funds on the day set will ob-
viate the necessity of later drives.
Bearing that in mind, the treasurers
were asked to urge upon their con-
stituents the advantages of early pay-
According to the Student council
committeeman in charge of the gen-
r'l drive, the council decided to set
Monday a.s the date for the campaign
because it felt that an early payment
of dues would expedite the organiza-
tion and functioning of the classes.
Most of the class dues have been
set at $1, although the sophomore en-'
gineers have added a 15 cent surcharge
for assessments delinquent after
I EN'SIANTO PUSH'
2 W1L YIEW I Before an audience which almost
completely filled the theater,' Minfes
produced the best vaudeville program
I t since its inauguration, in the Farm-
y er' ptliht lst nghtat the Mimes
indieations Show That Farners Will theater. Seven acts composed the bill,
Send Largest Delegation which judging from the applause of
in History the audience, were all headliners.
Each of the acts was called upon for
ALWMNI FROM ALL PARTS OF 3 two or three encores.
STATE HAVE ORDERED SEATS; Wide variety was' the keynote of the
program, and nearly every type of act
With favorable weather, the game was represented. To pick out any
this afternoon on Ferry field be- outstanding act is difficult, but per-
thisatron nFrr feb-has the local parodies by Gordon
tween Michigan and Michigan Agri- he loal Jode by Grdon
Rice, '25,, and John R. -Grylls, '25,
cultural college, the annual football received a larger share of the ap-
tilt between the two leading colleges plause. The act was a take-off on
cowhd tt, ilda tehais "Mrs Gallagher and Mr." Sheehan"
of the-state,hwill draw the heaviest which won fame in the Follies this
crowd 'that has ever assembled for past season. "In Durance Vile," the
this contest. other comedy skit on the program
For the first time in the history of .was a succession of jokes and puns,
this game the Athletic association has which "got across." Charles D. Liv-
found it necessary to put o~n a regu- ingstone, '25, and William D. Roser,
f un itnecssar toputoji reu- 25, were the actors in this piece. '
lar sale of tickets, as is done for the ' T he ctor in th pece.
The musical part of the program
conference games, so great has been included Burton Hyde, '25M, with his
the demand for seats. This general. huge marimbaphones. Hyde was
ticket stle was opened the early part called back for three encores, and the
of the week and from all advance sales applause only' ceased upon the ap-
indications it is estimated that more pearance of Arthur Coates, '22E, in
than 25,000 will view the game from his clever whistling act which closed
the stands. the program.
Game Draws Record Crowd Myron Schon, '23, and Ewin R.
This is a greater number than has Meiss, '23, played several saxaphone
ever gathered for this game before, the 'and piano duets interspersed with a
high attendance record yet reached little singing by Meiss. This act was
being 18,000. This, from all appear- of a professional nature both in the
ances, is an indication of a greater in- stage presence of the men, and the
terest being shown in this state foot- quality of the performance. j
ball classic by the people of the state: "Midnight Sons" Please
in general. The "Mid-night Sons' Quartette"
The M. A. C. squad, which arrived was composed of nearly the same men
yesterday, is being closely followed by who won fame on the spring band trip
the student body and other upholders last year and they ably upheld the
of the green and white. A special standard which they prevIously estab,_
train leaves Lansing at 8:20 o'clockj lished.,'
this morning and will arrive in Ann probably the most unique piece of
Arbor at 10:30 o'clock central time. It 'the whole program, for Mimes produc-
will carry the main body of students tions, was the able work of A. L.
coming to the game and the M. A. C. Schultz, '25M, G. F. Greenbower, '23,
college band. 'and H. F. Bartlett, '23, on the par-
Other rooters, are expected to ar- allel bars. ; The act displayed the
rive throughout the day, coming down sp'endid training of .the three men
from Lansing by automobiles and oth- who took part and was replete with
er conveyances. Many alumni of the breath-taking leaps, and pleasing tab-
;college from Detroit, Lansing and leaux.
other cities have also ordered seats The same performance will be put
and will' beat the game. They will on again tonightat the Mimes .the-,
arrive in Ann Arbor during this! ater and tickets are on sale .ail day
morning or early afternoon. today. The, performance lasts about
Aggles Number 4,500 an hour and a half, ' permitting those
The entire M. A. C. cheering section of the audience who wish to attend'
will cover 4,500 seats. It will consist daices to >io iso jfterward. .Both.
of the student delegation, alumni, and ; men and women are admitted at an
the Aggie band and cheerleaders. This admission price of 35 cents.-R. C. M.
is the largestnumber the upstate col
Will Conduct Four I)ay
Record Subscription List
PARTIAL PAYMENT PLAN OF
LAST YEAR AGAIN IN EFFECT'
Swbscriptions fc'r the 1923 Michi-
ganesian will be offered for the firstj
time Tuesday when the official sales
campaign of the year book begins.
The campaign will last' for four days,
coming to a close on Friday night.
The price of the book this year has
been reduced from last year, the, new
price being $5.00. Last year's price,
was $5.50. In the even that over 3,000
copies are ordered this year another
reduction will take place that will
place the price at $4.50. In this case
the 50 cents extra will be refunded
(By Associated Press)
Sir sAIl Tomson
Sir Basil Thomson, known as, Brit-
ain's master sleuth, has just arrived
in New York for ;a three months' lec-
ture tour -of this 'country. Sir Basil
was, until recently, head of the Brit-
ish secret service at Scotland Yard.
He will lecture on "My Experiences
at Scotland Yard." On Nov. 15 he will
speak on a similar topic in Hill audi-
NO REVLUTION IN:
Reverses Original Opinion Concerning
PIUS SEES UPHEAVAL "JUST
AS CHANGE OF GOVERNMENT"
(By the Associated Press)
Rome, Nov. 3.--Pope Pius gave in-
tense interest to every phase to armed
but peaceful revolution in Italy which
brought the Fascisti into power. Dur-
ing all the rreent existing days in
which the older politicians passed
from the scene and the Black Shirts
took their places, His Holiness re-
ceived information every hour from
the Vatican secretaries, ever repeating,
the desire ,that bloodshed might be
A prelate, .who on viewing the en-
try of ithe- Fascisti troops into Rome
remarked that the revolution had been
shiccs'ful,"was rebuked by the Pope.
"Not r Revolution"
"It's not a revolution; it's merely a
change of .government," the Pope is
reported to have said.
While no official comment is ob-
tainable at the Vatican regarding the
advent of Mussolini to power, those
close.to the Pontiff say that the policy'
of the Holy See will not be affected
by the change in the political life of
Italy. The Vatican policy remains
one of dignity, silence and aloofness.
The interest of the Pope in the
political crisis was quickened when
the Fascisti adjourned their congress
at Milan.. The resignation of'the De
Facta government was a surprise to
the Holy See, which had only a little
while before received with approval
the information that a state of siege
in Italy had been promulgated.
In the Vatican this was taken as
an indication - of the government's
strength. The King's refusal to sign
the decree was said to have caused
disappointment t the Holy See, which
interpreted Victor Emmanuel's action
as a sign of weakness.
As the Fascisti movement gathered
force, opinion in the Vatican was mod-
ified, and it was recognized the im-
portance of the movement had been
His Holiness manifested great con-
cern Tuesday when groups of Fas-
cisti and Communists clashed near
the Vatican Gardens. The Pope im-
mediately inquired whether any one
had been injured, and was great re-
lieved on learning that no damage
State football honors will be decided
when the Big Green eleven of the
Michigan Agricultural college faces
the Michigan Varsity at 3 o'ock Ann
Arbor time this afternoon on Ferry
field. Keyed to the highest point of,
desperation by a season so far gener-
ously sprinkled with reverses the
Farmers will be opposed by a pow-
erful Wolverine aggregation at the
height of the most successful season
in years when the two old rivals clash
in their seventeent annual engage'-
Thirteen times have the jmen of
Yost downed the upstate aggregation,
during the course of the, 16 tilts al-
ready decided, while on but twos oc-
casions have the today's invaders
overwhelmed the wearers of the Maize
and Blue. One battle, that of 1908,
ended in a scoreless tie after one of
the most terrific games ever seen on
Ferry field. Nineteen hundred two
was the jinx year for the Aggies,
Heston, Weeks,' Herrnstien and the
rest of the horde of gridiron terrors
piling up a total of 119 points while
their opponents were held scoreless.,
Farmers Win First in '18
During the days of the Miller
brothers, and Carp Julian at the East
Lansing institution, football fortunes
rose to a point still talked about
among the undergraduates. In 191
the Aggies trounced the men of Yost
in the surprise game of the year leav-
ing the field with a 13 to 7 victory,
the only loss sustained by Michigau,
that year. The next year, with Yast
set on 'a win over the Farmers as 'e'
was on nothing else,.the best his team
could do was to pull a 3 to 0 decision
out of the fire by virtue of a field
goal by Larry Splawn Nineteen' fi-
teen was another blow for the Wolf
verines, the Aggies handing out a 24
to 0 beatingi the worst a Michigan
team has ever taken from them.
Since that last disastrous campaign
the tide has flown consistently in
Michigan's favor, w ithgood sized
scores attesting to the superiority of
the Yost brand of football. Last year's
game was the most costly on the,
Michigan schedule from the point of
men lost, however, Usher, -Banks,
Wilson, Steketee and Dunne being
forced from the battle whilesthe first
twvo were out for the rest of the
. It was this heavy casualty list that
influenced Yost to move the game
from an earlier date on' the schedule
to the position it now holds with a
week of rest before the next big game.
Aggies Will Fight
Nothing particular is at stake today
as far as Michigan is concerned ex-
cept the ensuing unpleasantry were
the visitors to take home the football.
A defeat would not spoil the season
for the campus at large if the team
were to continue the form Ait has
shown in the other Conference games
yet to be played. For the Aggies,
however, a win today would place the
date 1922 in screaming red in. the
trophy room along side those other
magic symbols 1913 and 1915 even
though threedefeats have been the'
lot of the Green and White already.
The Aggies will fight today as they
will in no other game this season.
(Continued on Page Six),
Detroit, Nov. 3.-The Dormitory Cor-
poration, which was organized to erect
new buildings to relieve housing con-
gestion among University of Michigan
students, at Ann Arbor, elected offi-
cers today. C. H. Mooney was named
president, H. F. Bennett secretary and
H. A. Williams treasurer.
The corporation now has a $112,000
dormitory building under cflstru -
tion in Ann Arbor and plans to build
nine more of similar size and design.
Fifty per cent of the stock in the cor-
poration, which now is said to have
700 stockholders, has been placed in
Doorn, Holland, Nov. 3. - Painfullyl T to previous purchasers.
impressed with tile marked disapprov- L The year book this year will be in
al shown by Freonds, by the late Em- the essential features the same as last
press Augusta ands by monarchist ciro Election of two members of the Stu- year's publication. The size estab-
cles toward his coming marriage to cylished last year will again be used in
the Princess Hermine of Reuss, former det council by the junior literary this year's book. Greater space will
Emperor William has decided to elim- class last Thursday has been declared be devoted to the classes and to or-
inate, certain features of the festivities Invalid, according to the president of ganizations.
plne i oneto wt htwd he council. This action was, taken in h sae cmpinotisyr
planned in connection with the wed- view of alleged irregularities, and the The sales campaign of this year
ding Mere Sunday. filing of a protest, as well as the fact will be conducted along the same gen-j
The changes from the original prc- ha test, asdelade fo . eral lines that marked the sale of
gram have considerably simplified it. ihat the election was decided by only the Michiganensian last year. Sales-'
One of the plans abandoned by the ex-. one vote.
kaiser'is that of engaging an orches- A new meeting will be held some- campus to solicit the subscriptions.
tra to play the wedding music. He time next week, under the supervision c subscriptn
ofrthe nt wtii..th. Each subscriber will be given a tag
lege has sent here in the history of thej
game, beating the old record by over
Student admission to the game will
be made by athletic book coupon num-j
ber three. Ticket sale for the gen-,
eral public will be held in the Ath-
letic office this morning, and this aft-
crnoon at the Ferry field gate.
TICKETS ARE =SOLD OUT
Mail order tickets for the Wiscon-
sin game are all sold, according to a
statement' issued yesterday by the
athletic office. Only those seats which
has decided to contetni m
strains from the family organ. The
musical program includes Mendels-<
sohn's Wedding M~arch and the Bridal
Chorus from Lohengrin.
No guests will be allowed at the cer-
emouy to be performed in the large.
lodge at the entrance to Doorn House,
with the exception of Count Von Molt-
ke, marshal of the ex-kaiser's "court"
and the official witnesses. The guests
will await the return of the bridal cou-
ple from the lodge in the main hall of
the castle when Dr. Vogel, formerj
court chapiin, will colemize the cere-j
mony. Directly after this it is report-
ed Hermine will receive the title
"queen of Prussia."
Uni.Iarlans To Hear Dr. 'Mclndoo
Dr. J. M. Mclndoo, for many years
director of the Ford Junior Republic,
will speak at 6:30 o'clock Sunday eve-
ning at the Unitarian church. His
subject will be "The Boy and Self-
Thursday was unsupervised by any 'the year b)00k.d him as a buyer of hae eersnyrLiodsforstudent api
member of the council, although the Iss cations remain.
council had authorized the class of- t k pile a thea The athletic office announces that
ficers to hold the election. to make partial payment at the Washington, Nov. 3.--Penn. State the last day upon which student ap-
tof subscription and tme balance at a today suffered its first football defeat plications for tickets will be received
STUDENT COUNCIL TO HAVE later date. In this case it will be in three years, going down before the is Nov. 8. Practically all students are
OFFICE HOURS ON SATURDAY necessary to pay three dollars when powerful Navy eleven. In marking asking for all the extra seats which"
the subscription taken and two up a 14 to 0 score, the midshipmen they are permitted to buy along with
dollars and a half at the later date.
Student council officers will hold 'If mre an staged a comeback after their beating their student ticket. It is requested
office hours hereafter from 10 to 12 Ifemoretthan3,000 subscriptions are by the University, of Pennsylvania last that those who send in from now on,
o'clock every Saturday morning in the 50 cents wl also be re- week, and evened up the count fol- place orders for only those tickets
Student council office in University funded in this case, reducing the price lowing their defeat by the Nittany which they are certain that they will.
hall. to $50. Lions just a year 'ago. need. Otherwise when the office at-
The officers of the council will be In the hot and sultry weather both tempts to fill the orders the supply of
present at these hours to meet with DR. A. W. RYAN, '7, elevens got away to a ragged start, reserved seats will not be sufficient.
aty students who desire information DIES HERE FRIDAY but after that each side displayed a3
about matters over which the council dash, and at times, a brilliance of
has control. Dr. A. W. Ryan, A. B., '78, pastor play that furnished plenty of excite-
of St. Paul's. Church of Duluth, Minn., ment for the largest and most dis-
Minnesotr. Gets Big Funds died Friday night at St. Luke's hos- tinguished crowd that ever attended a
Minneapolis, Nov. 4.-Adoption of pital. Death was due to bronchitis -football game in Washington. Gov- Due to an unforeseen delay in the
the budget of the report of the finance and heart trouble. He was 66 years ernor Sproul and his official staff press room, the November Chimes,
committee which includes a regular ;olt!. came down from Harrisburg to lend campus opinion monthly, that was to
appropriation of $3,000,000 and a :re- Dr. Ryan graduated from the Uni- encouragement to the Lions which of= have been sold on the campus yester-
placement of $3-82,000 as a grant 'for versity in the class of '78 and later at- ficial Washington largely represented. day, has been delayed until today.