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October 18, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-10-18

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THE WEATHEl
WARMER; PROBABLY
RAIN

A6F
"iit r tAg

ALr

A S;;flJA'~TED PRSS
t 'ASE liRESERICE
WESTI1ERN CON PEIENCE
EITOR1AtL AsOClA TION

VOL. XXXIV. No. 22

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER IS, 1923

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

FOD A ND WEEKS
MAY AT TEND I ELD
HOUSE DEDICATION
.NVITATIONS FAVORED BY BOTH
MEN TO SEE GAME AND
CEREMONIES
DETROIT TO ENTERTAIN
1500 MARINES AND BAND
Huge Parade To Be Held There Be-
fore Contest; Expect 24 Planes
From Washington
Henry Ford and Secretary of War
John W. Weeks may attend the dedica-
tion exercises of the Yost field house
at the Michigan-Marine game on Nov.-
10 as guests of honor of the Board of
Contr uof Athletics. Invitations were
extended to both of these men by the
board and it is understood that if pos-
sible they will be present for the
event.
Secretary of the Navy Edwin L.
Denby, '96L who will lead the Ma-
rine team, band and rooters west to
the great intersectional game, de-
clares he }s practically certain Sec-
retary Weeks, as well as various oth-
er Washington personages will at-
tend the, ceremonies. Mr. Ford has
already expressed his desire to Con-
gressman Robert H. Clancy to see the
game, adding that he greatly enjoyed
the one that he saw last fall, the
crowd and Michigan spirit in general.
General Smedley Butler, of the
Marine corps, said that probably 24
aliplanes would fly to Detroit and
terry field from Washington for the
game. These will accompany the 1500
Marines, who will come from Quantico,
Virginia, in a huge demonstration to
be held in Detroit.
This Detroit celebration afd parade
will probably take place Saturday
morning following which Secretary
Denby and the entire Marine delega-
tion will come out to Ann Abor. The
dedication of the field house will take
place in the afternoon after which the
two teams will meet on Ferry field.
Kathryn Browne
Musical Soloist
Kathryn Browne, mezzo soprano, of
the Chicago Civic Opera company, as-
sisted by Granville English, pianist,
gave an interesting program yester-
day afternoon in the ballroom of the
Union. Miss Browne's ingratiating
personality soon had the audience
quite in sympathy with her. The
French group excelled her other se-
lections and Weckerlin's "Bergerette"
was given with unusual interpretation
and coloring. Sur la Terasse de St.
Germaine by Fourdrain also was de-
cidedly well done.
"The Piper of Love" by Carew was
popular in its appeal, but Miss
Browne's brilliant interpretation and
enunciation made the selection inter-*
esting. "Habanera" from "Carmen"
afforded her an opportunity to exhibit
splendid dramatic ability. Miss
Browne's voice is of a clear, pure
quality and wide in range but was
not always true in intonation. The
"Nocturne" by Curran was sung in
an artistic manner.
Mr. English showed brilliant tech-
nique in the "Concert Etude" of Liszt
but very little coloring or interpreta"
tion. It is to be noted that he played
one of his own compositions, "When
Moonlight Falls". It was fairly well
performed but the melodies and har-
monies were quite ordinary. His in-
terpretation and technique in "Cyril
Scott's "Passacaglia" deserved admir-
ation.-M. B.
FREH A [ITS-TO HOLD

GLAS EECTIONS TODAY
Members of the freshman literary
class will ballot for their class officers
today at a booth placed in front of the
Library. Balloting can be done here
from 9 o'clock in the morning unitil
3 o'clock in the afternoon.
The following are the candidates
for office nominated last Thursday at
the class meeting: president, Theo-
dare Hornberger and Alvin Tolle;
vice-president, Helen Reece and Jean
Kyer; secretary, Phylis HAcknle andl
Mary Barret; and treasurer, Leslie
Butler and Dam Ederle.

{ COACHI WILCE STA'''S-
PSYCHOLOGY CAMPAIGN{
Columbus, 0., Oct 17.-Coach J.
C. Wilce, of the Ohio State footballI
team believes that psychology asI
Capplied during the playing season
Ihelps his team to win. Early in
Ithe season he had his office paint- I
I ed in a brilliant red for the psycho-
logical effect, he said. Before the
I Colgate game last week, placards {
bearing the inscription; "It's inter-{
sectional" appeared on the walls of
the players' dressing rooms. {
Now, the single word "Michigan"
emblazoned onlargesigns greets
Imembers of the squad at almost I
every turn-all a part of the WilceI
psychological campaign.I

ORGANIZE CLUB
TO PUSH UN/ON
POOL CAMPAIIGN

ASSOCIATED PRESS MEN
WILL CON A' ENE 11E RE To lAY v
Members of the Associated
Press of Michigan will. hold a
business meeting this afternoon,
the exact time of which will be
posted on the bulletin board in
the lobby of the Union.
The Daily a, a member of the
Michigan association will be
represented by the Managing
Editor, Howard A. Donahue, '24.
At 6:30 o'clock the A. P. men
will be present at the Press club
dinner at which rederick Roy
Martin, of New York, general
manager of the Associated

_1
.
I
k
. i
. I
i
I
(
I

MEMIlERS1IIP PLANNED TO
CLUDE 4000 NAMES; 15A)
LISTED ALREADY

IN.

COUNCILAPPOVES
'BUCKETCOLLECTION
Money to Be Used in Financing Band
OnWisconsin andi
Iowa Trips
PLAN TO BE USED AT 01110
STATE GAME; $5000 EXPECTED
The Student counc:i wii proceed on
the plan approved by the Board in
Control of Athletics In its meeting
Saturday, relative to the collection of
funds to defray the expenses of the
Varsity band on its trips with the
football team.
This announcement was made late
last night by John W. Kelly, '24L,
president of the Student council after
a special meeting of the council. The
petition of the council to make bucket
collections among the spectators in
the stands at the Ohio State game was
amended by the Board in its meeting
Saturday to permit the collections to
take place only between the entrances
and the stands.
Kelly stated that it is hoped that
the plan will net $5,000 in order that
the Iowa and Wisconsin trips may be
financed. The council members voic-
ed their approval of the plan in that
it will lighten the burden on the stu-
dent body and give the alumni an op-
portunity to contribute to the support
of the band. In previous years, it
was said, alumni backing for the band
has always been offered but no oppor-
tunty for actual contribution has
ever been presented.
The committee appointed by the
president of the council which will
take charge of organizing the collec-
tion squad will be composed of Hugh
K. Duffield, '24, chairman, Stewart
Boyer, '24L, Edwin Fox, '25E, Charles
Merriam, '25E, and Eugene L. Dunne,
'25.
GALL-CURC TO OPEN
SEASN HERE TOMORROIN
Mine. Amelita Gallt-Crci, colora-
tura soprano, will make her second
appearance in Ann Arbor at the open-
ing concert of the Choral Union series
at 8 o'clock tomorrow night in Hill
auditorium. Madame Galli-Curci first
sang in Ann Arbor in the season of
1917-1918, after having been prevented
by sickness from fulfilling her con-
tract for the 1917 May Festival. Since
her initial appearance in America in
the fall of 1916, Madame Galli-Curci
has made concert tours every season,
when she could be spared from her
opera contracts.
That Ann Arbor is looking forward
with eagerness to he tring Madame
Galli-Curci again, is evidenced by the
fact that every available seat -for the
concert has been sold.
Shreveport, La., Oct. 17-Joe Loh-
man, of Toledo, won a refefree's de-
cision over Capt. Bob oloper, of Chi-
cago in a 15 round bout here last
night.
Need Cars To Meet Ohio Team
At least 12 or 14 cars are need-
ed by the Athletic Reception com-
mittee of the Union to carry the f
Ohio football team from the sta-
tion to the various houses that will
act as hosts to the visiting teams.j
Anyone who has a car and will put j
it at the disposal of the committee
should call at the activities room
in the Union or call Turner at 1016

1
i
I
i

UNIQUE IDEA EMPLOY ED
TO CARRY OUT DRIVE
,J. A.. Beresford, '24, Elected President;
Kerr, '24, Flected
Treasurer
More than 150 names are listed in
the charter membership of "4,000"
club which was organized in the Mich-
igan Union yesterday afternoon for
the purpose of completing the Michi-
gan Union swimming pool this year.
James A. Beresford, '24, was elected
president, ;and Kenneth R. Kerr, '24,
treasurer. The organization came as
a climax to a series of meetings
started last week by some fifteen men

Press,
speaker

.

lOTION ON UNIflN
IFAI R POSTPONED
Senate Conimittee willI Ronsider
IProposition After Furthe-r
Investigation

Frank Murphy, '14,
fJStirred Audience
PEGLF TIONS To Tears In 1920
Judge Frank Murphy, '14, who will
CLl rES f lf lJ be the principal speaker at the Ohio
ULLJMDLJI'1FUI~I State pep meeting tomorrow afIternoon'
ON1at 5 o'clock in Ilill a uditoriumn, estab-
lished a record as a rally speaker
SELF-I)ET4BMINATO1N UTTEfLJY when he brought tears to the eyes of
IISRE(AlRl)El IN WORLD a defeat-maddened student body the
PEACE COMPACT night before the Chicago game in 1920.
--- - The team had gone down to de-
NEUTR ALITY NEEDED feat at the hands of Ohio State a week
S SOLVE DIFICU TIESbefore and gloom and desperation had
TO ~.j~it IFFCULiESseized the campus. The game was
lost on a punt blocked behind the
StaTrs Qustlon of ItRlparMtioi1s W Michigan goal line and it seemed like
Rang Over Defeated Nations a "jinx" defeat. Chicago boasted a
For Centuries strong aggregation and was encour-
aged by the defeat of the Wolverines
"Democracy and the hope of perma- on the preceding Saturday.
=ent peace for the world have been Frank Murphy (for he was just
mJanuYer d by the Peace Treaty I plain "Frank Murphy" at that timeI
which concluded the treat World and is now the youngest judge in De-
war," declared Count Albert Apponyi, troit) was introduced as the speaker
former Hungarian premier, in his lee- at the pep meeting on Friday night,
ture last night in the Natural Science and he seemed at once to grasp the
auditorium. "The one-slgled dictation attitude of the student body. It was
of the treaty which was caused by the then that he launched into his famous
excess of power enjoyed by the vic- "Heroes of Athens" speech and before
torious nations completely dashed all he had finished he had brought tears
} hopes of permanent peace resulting to the eves of his audience and had

will be the principal

4PRESS CLUB MEETS
FOR FIFTH ANNUAL
CO NFEB EN CE TODAY
IIEAI)QUARTERlS FOR 250 VISITING
NEWSPAPER MEN TO BE
AT UNION
BURTON TO SPEAK AT
PRESS DINNER FRIDAY
Eleclion of Officers and Reading of
Reports to Take Place
Saturday orning
The fifth annual conference of the
University Press club of Michigan will
Abe opened today to continue through
Friday and Saturday. All sessions
are to be held at the Union, where
headquarters will be maintained.
More than 250 newspaper men are
expected. The substance of the pro-
gram to be carried out will be as
follows:
Thursday morning, from 9 to 12
o'clock, registration will take place
in the Union, annual dues of $2.00
being paid at that time; and luncheon
sessions of the Michigan Daily News-
paper association, the Michigan
Lsague of Home Dailies and other
newspaper organizations will be held.
It is requested that the delegates see
the Union bulletin board in the lobby
for room assignments.
Lee A. White to Speak
Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock the
first general session of the University
Press club will take place. Appoint-
ment of committees will occur. Mr.
E. J. Ottoway, president of the club,
will give the opening address. Lee A.
White of the Detroit News will speak
on "The Development of a Morgue and
Library for the Little or Big Town
Paper." Round table discussions will
follow, under the leadership of Prof.
John L. Brumm of the journalism de-
partment and secretary of the organ-
ization on the topic, "The Nature of
News."
Thursday evening at 6:30 o'clock
the Press club dinner honoring Fred-
erick Roy Martin, of New York, gen-
eral manager of the Associated Press,

who agreed to build up an organiza- GLEE CLUB CHICAGO 3TlJP from it. The human intellect can bear
tion large enough to carry the swim- APPROVEI) BY C(0E'O 'TEE up under just so much strain and re-
ming pool proposition to the student sponsibility before it becomes giddy.
body. After a discussion of obstacles to be So it is in the case of excess of power.
Same As Chimes Proposal confronted by those promoting the Napoleon fell for the same reason
The idea, which will be presented Union Fair, the Senate committee on from his height of influence and mili-
by these 150 men to the campus to- Students Affairs at a meeting yester-' try supremacy; so the statesmen of
day, is essentially the same that was day deferred action on the proposition today have failed in their efforts to
proposed in the first issue of Chimes until further investigations can be , devise a treaty which would bring
this year. Subscriptions will be taken made. Thomas J. Lynch, '25L, presi- peace permanently to the nations of
for tickets to the swimming pool at dent of the Union, explained the pro- 'the world."
five dollars apiece. Each ticket will ject and its aim, raising funds for the Count Apponyi, who was chairman
entitle the purchser to twenty swims completion of the Union swimming at the Peace Delegation, proceeded to
and will be good for one year from pool. explain the basis upon which perma-
the date of the opening of the swim- League Has Exclusive 1Iht nent peace must rest.
ming pool. Chief among the objections ad- "There are two elements which are
"The plan of execution is built up vanced was the fact that the Board essential to a neace which shall en-
on a chain idea, Beresford said yes- of Regents has assigned a period of dure," he said. "First, it is necessary
terday. There will be none of the or- five years, beginning one year ago, ex- that the individual shall be educated
dinary campaigning methods in use. elusively for the collection and cam- to a point where war is repulsive, and
The men who have subscription cards paigning of funds for the University s ythat national policies should
in their possession now will get their of Michigan League building. Wyle be conducted in a manner whichwil
own friends to sign up, and the sign- no definite opposition was voiced by e on u ted ina annerichma ill
ees will in turn sell their friends. Dean Jean Hamilton, who atfended not arouse hatred and anger in masses
Not Opposed to Other Plans the meeting, it was pointed out h of.pthere should he a psycho-
"There is no attempt to run counter the Union had had a similar periodl re logical basis to politic organizations,
to any other plans that have been sug-served during its campaign of au- e the anger of the multitude cannot
gested for the purpose of completing rand stubeuts. ie argued with."
the pool this year. It is a recognized Other problems in connection with Count Apponyi next bwelt upon the I
fact that efforts must be put forth in the affair which caused its demise reparations which have ,been asked of
all possible directions to secure the several years ago were also consid_ the vanquished nations+,
necessary $20,000. ered. In light of existing conditions, It is impossible to imagine that in
Cards which are appearing on the it is believed that these difficulties the intoxication of a tremendous vie
campus this morning bind the signor can be overcome in case League offi- tory, any just retribution could be
to buy a swimming pool ticket somet- cials waive their exclusive right to formed," he continued. "The repara-
time between November 1 and No- raise funds on the campus. Fuirthr tions were not defined. The question
vember 7 and to attempt to sign tip 1 information on all angles of the sit- of reparations will hange over the de-t
at least two other men. uation will tie procured by Lynch and gated nations for centuries and will
Headquarters have been establish- a committee from the Union which it hinder economical and scientific ex-
ed in the swimming pool at the Union 1 is expected will influence the final oansion for an indefinite period of
where men who do not have the op- action of the committee when they time.
portunity of securing cards from their consider it again in the near future. "The reduction of armaments wasf
friends may sign. This office will be Glee Club Tour Approved conceived under the same strain oft
open every afternoon from 1 until The University Glee club was excess of power. Hungary is now al-
6 o'clock- ,0granted permission by thle committe lowed a standing army of only 35,000
Seek 4,000 3fembersIto make a trip to Chicago o_ Feb. ,i men while the smaller states sur-
Each man who signs the card be- for the annual Mid-western Collegiate rounding her have 500,000 men con-
comes a member of the "4,000" Club. glee clug competition. Michigan be stantly under arms. They could in-t
If 4,000 memberships can be secured came a member of this orgamization vade Hungary at a moment's )otice "
inka reasonable length of time, the two weeks ago. Count Apponyi paused. "Is this con-
collection of money will begin around Other business transacted consist- -lucive of a permanent peace?" he
the first part of November. Assuranc- ed of adoption by the committee of the diemanded. "Consider yourselves in
es have been given by officials that if new constitution of University of the same situation. Would you rnot re-_
the money is in the hands of the Un- Michigan League, and approval of sent it? A situation such as this
ion by the designated time, the pool modification of rules for eligibilty for breeds war and is far from being cre-t
can be finished sometime around the campus activities. According to the ative of peace.
close of thetfirst semester. new ruling ,students entering from "Further, the Peace reaty utterly
At its meeting yesterday the "4,00" other colleges wIlo have maintained "Frere Pcaerinty uttrly
Clu> was given assurance that campus a good record previous to their reg-disregarded self-dtrminatin of ra-
organizations would line up with the istration in this University are eligible es in their division of the Hungarian
plan and attempt to carry through the to enter campus activities their first territory. Hungarians were given to
swimming pool project at this time. semester of residence, andlfreshmen other nations much the same as cattle
with one semester's record of "C" or would change owners. This also stim-
Lutherans to Meet better in all subjects will be eligible ulates hatred and a desire for retri- t
The Lutheran Student Club will for campus work. bution.
have a steak roast this afternoon and -In order to secure a permanent
evening. Meeting at the church par- New York, Oct. 17.-Mayor John peace the present Peace Treaty will1
for at 4:30, the members will hike to F. Hylan after two weeks of steady have to be revised. I bold no resent-
the appointed place. improvement from his ttcK ~iof eu- ment in my denounciation of the pres-
Rev. Walik is in charge of the roast. monia at Saratoga Springs, tuf, red a ent treaty, I only wish to hasten the
The next social event of the club will relapse yesterday due to nervous in establishment of democracy through-
be a Hallowe'en party. digestion. out the world."
-"Thepreesnt situation," he conclud,
---- __ _- _ed, "demands the influence of an im-
partal power such as the United
Big House Applauds F'rst States, a power who is interested and
1 still not biased. Permanent peace for,
Offerings Of Comedy Club the world rests upon this."
What should be a season of unrival-1a negro youth who has done wrong FRTERNIT COUNCIL TO
led successes in campus dramatics l and his dying mother who does not
opened last night with the presenta- know his disgrace. Donald 1. Snvd-
tion of two one-act plays in Sarah , ,r n
Caswell Angell hall by Comedy club. part of Dreamy which, had it not - -
been rivalled if not equaled l other Consideration of the plan proposed
The crowd was as large as could be members of the cast, would have to raise the scholarship of fraternal
comfortably seated and received both seemed little short of perfect. Every organizations on the campus will
efforts with a volume of praise and part in this powerul bit of tragedy take place at the special meeting of
applausethat indicated full apprecia- was played with sypafhetic artistry, the Intrefraternity council at 7:30
tion of the work of the club. I yet the effort failed to staad cut. The o'clock tonight in room 304 of the Un-
Floyd Dell's "Sweet and Twenty" other roles were: Mammy, Madeline ion.'
occupied the first position on the pro- McGurk, '25; Ccaly Ann, Christine The plan was evolved recently at a
gram, and rightly so. It kept the audi- Addison, '24; and lree. lizabeth meeting of delegates from many cam-
ence laughing and had just enough of Pike, '24. . pus fraternal organizaons with Dean
the dramatic element to bring them Both plays owe their fine direction J. A. hu l It has beenc sidee
into a receptive mood for the second, to the work of Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson by fraternitiesnat their regular meet-
and more ambitious play, "The of the English departinatit in the ongi- i aidlhesentati y onihe o
Dreamy Kid," by Eugene O'Niell. I neering school and Win. D. Roes- xpcilis have opportunity toniht toa
In the former, June Kneisely, '25,j ser, '25, who managed tenri.( express ime( approval or disapproval
I of the various organizations concern-
made the hit f the evenming in herI At a meeting of the ~uii after the ing the scheme under consideration.
portrayal of the part "She," convinc- 1 play it was announced that the next

turned the gloomy assemblage into a
bedlam of "pep."
His story was based upon the oath
that the Athenian athletes took that
they would make Athens "better, finer
and more beautiful than it was when
they found it." His appeal was felt in
the morale of the student body on the
next day when they cheered them-t
selves hoarse as Michigan took the
Maroons into camp in. a 14-0 victory.
Premier Backs Plan of Commission to
Ascertain Ability of
Germany to Pay
DECLARES WE 0SHOULD NOT
ALLOW GERMANS TO DESPAIR
Chicago, Oct. 17.-(By A. P.)-The

Hughes proposal for an international will be hemd. Dean Jon finger
Germany's ca- of the Literary college will preside.
commissiontoascertainGermaThe introduction will be made by Stu-
pacity to pay was endorsed by David art H. Perry of the Adrian Telegram.
Lloyd George, wartime premier of Evatdi Editor en Schedule
Great Britain in an address tonight at Friday morning at 9:30 o'clock Al-
the International amphitheater in the bert H. Bowman, editor and publisher
stockyards district. To the largest of the Evanston, Illinois, News-Index,
audience he has yet addressed since will give an address on "The Com-
arriving in America he declared that I munity Newspaper." The discussions
such an examination of Germany's ca- will be led by Floyd 'Miller of Royal
pacity was one of common sense with I Oak, followed by others. "features
the alternative nothing but the blind- for the Home Town Newspaper," will
ness of focre and violence. be a talk of Donald Haines of the
Must Act Judiciously journalism faculty. Discussions will
Discussing the situation in Europe be led by Marshall Cook, Hastings'
with its. exhaustion after the war and Banner and others. At 12 o'clock,
the reparations question as the most luncheons will be served for the vai
acute phase of the situation, Mr. Lloyd ous press associations in separate
George declared that it was a fatal ;m i (s of the Union. Delegates can
mistake to drive the German popula- finld out where they are to go by con-
tion into despair. sulting the bulletin in the lobby of the
"We want reparations," he added, U"Fnion. At 2:30 o'clock a speech will
"and resolution is not the way to get lie given by James Wright Brown, ed-
them." ' itor of E ditor and Publsther on "end-
Mr. Lloyd George spent today in the encies of the t'resex t Day Journal-
seclusion of the sick room. ism." A report of the Committee on
Cancelling all engagements for his Michigan Code of Ethics will be then
visit here, except his address at a
mass meeting in the stockyard district haird. Atu W. Stace is to act as
tonight, he remained in his hotel suite men. will thsie.
upon the advice of his physician in an I 1 the character (f a "World For-
effort to prevent any development of ;um" in which addresses and discus-
the conditions forced by a slight temp- ssis if world affairs will take place.
orature and caused by a week-end colds'Ihose who are scheduled to speak
and the strain of continuous activities jare Prf. C. H. Van Tyne of the
that has marked his visit. history department, Prof. A. H. Cross
* of the history department, Prof. Jesse
n " Reeves of the political science denart-
STOE I munt, Prof. F. W. Kelsey of the Latin
department, Frederick Roy Martin,
HEADBEFORE OHIO UJmnes Wright Brown, Stuart H. Perry
and others.
Burton Sneaks Friday
Friday evening at 5:30 o'clock the
Election of the Varsity cheerleader ' anual dinner will take place in the
for the college. year will take place at, Minion. M\embiers of the Press club
8o'clock tomorrow a fternoon when.
the qual aid tudnt ounil orn vwill be guests of the University. Pres-
the squad and Student council com- ident Marion L. Burton, will give an
mittee will pick one of the group of.atdress oiltheySubject: "The News-
cheerleaders who have bieen comnuet- ~Jrs nteshjc:"h es
chefrherw hm- paper I Like." At 8 o'clock the dele-
ing or the position since the open- ates will be guests of the University
The tryout group has been under 'usical society at the concert by
the direction of Lyman Glasgow, '25 Galli--Curci in 'hill auditorium.
gcting as temporary cheerleader since Saturday morning at 9:30 the busi-
the squad was omrganized. 5ness session will open. The election
The man elected to the position will of officers will be made and reports of
act. as cheerleader at all athletic Committees heard. At 10 o'clock an
events during the year. The Student address by Arthur H. Vandenberg, ed-
council committee in charge of the r- itor of the Grand Rapids Herald, will
ganization of the squad stated last be delivered. Presentation of trophies
night that new uniforms would prob- awarded to publishers in the second
ably be obtained for cheerleaders and annual first page contest for Michi-
that if possible they will make their gamn weekly newspapers and large/ and
first appearance in the new regalia smaller dailies will follow.
at the Ohio State game Saturday. Saturday at noon special luncheon
will be held for all newspaper men in
Journal Club to MCet the private dining room of the Union.
The Zoological Journal club wi' At 2 o'clock the delegates will be
hold a meeting at 7:30 o'clock toniht guests of Fielding IH. Yost and the
in Room Z 242 of the Natural Science Athletic association at the Michigan-
: hiiild Th m 'af i.n, Ohio State foothall ame

MICHIGAN SPORTS
are best told by those who watch them day by day. The Daily
sports staff is composed of men who, since they cane to Michigan,
have watched Yost, Mather, Farrell and Fisher teamis constantly.
Ttn knwMichigean nort by nctual entaet with them In addi-

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