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October 28, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-10-28

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THE WEATHER
UNSETTLED TODAY;
PROBABLY LIGHT RAIN

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A&P

Section

One

VOL. XXXIV. NO. 31. TWENTY PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1923 TWENTY PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

LI E MEMBERSHIP
DIVE MEN WILL
SATHERTOMORROW
CANVASSERS PLAN MEETINGG AT I
UNION FOR FINAL IN. }
STRUCTIONS
STARK AND LYNCH TO
ADDRESS SOLICITORS
Twenty Teams of Ten Men to Enter I
Race for han's Loving
Cup
Students who will take part in the
canvassing of the campus to obtain
life members for the Union in the
drive that starts Tuesday will meet
at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow evening in
the Assembly hall of the Union for
final instructions with which to start
their work. Two hundred men are, in-
eluded in this group.
On the eve of the drive that will
have as its aim the pledging of new
life members, the men who will act
as solicitors will be addressed by Ed-
ward Stark, '24, chairman of the cam-
paign, and by Thomas Lynch, '25L,
president of the Union.
Workers to be Instructed
Instructions as to the proper meth-
ods of soliciting the students that
they wish to sign as members, condi-
tions surrounding the working of the
drive, and an understanding of the
competition that will exist between
the teams in the number of men sign-
ed as members will be explained to
the solicitors by Stark. Lynch will
speak In an effort to place before the
men the importance of obtaining as
large a number of subscriptions as
possible and of making the drive the
success it. has been in the past few
years.I
Solltor May be Guests of Union
The drive beginning Tuesday will
last through a period of three days,
ending Thursday night. During the
drive 20 teams of 10 men each will
solicit all students not already life
members in an effort to obtain their
pledges.
The ,students acting as solicitors in
the campaign will be the guests of the
Union 'att a banquet in the Assembly
hall, Nov. 7, If the drive is a success
and the quota of new subscribers
wanted is topped. In the case that
this is not reached the members of the
team with the highest number of
pledges will be given a banquet.
High Min to Win Cup
The high man in the drive this year
in obtaining the largest number of
subscriptions will be given a silver
loving cup as a permanent possession.
The cup is the gift of Otto Hans, 'OOL,
of the Ann Arbor Press. It is the third
year that Mr. Hans has presented a
cup to the high man in the Union
drive. The cup is now on exhibition
in the lower corridor of the Union.
The fees for life membership in the
Union are $50 if the student signs the
life membership pledge while still in
school. If the first payment on this
is made during the student's period in
school the yearly membership fee of
$6 of the last year in school will go
toward the payment of part of this
sum.
Following graduation for the first
year the life membership fee is still
$50, but the sum mtist be paid in one
lump. After the first year following
graduation the charge for life mem-
bership is $100 payable in five $20 in-
stallments.
I ['
RECORD NUMBER OF TIE I
GAMES PLAYED LAST WEEK I

Old Records Reveal Little
Change In Campus Traditions
Rules and regulations have come "deep out of the first five rows at
and gone but the fundamental tradi- the movies. Do not bolt classes. Do
tions of the University seem to have not talk 'fraternity' to upperolassmen.
remained the same while the school Freshmen are not to stand idle in any
has grown to 200 times its original I part of University hall. Mustaches
size. This fact is evidenced by the are not permitted. Freshmen may not
lists of customs published in The wear spats or carry canes except upon
Daily and in the S. C. A. handbooks in holidays. First year men are forbid-
previous years. A few of the rules den to wear mackinaws and knickers.
to first year men of former times, Wear dark clothes and try to be as
which do not appear in the up-to-date inconspicuous as possible." "When
lists of advise to freshmen are the fol- there is a crowd, get off the sidewalk
lowing addressed to freshmen: and allow upperclassmen to pass.

DETROI T ALUMNI
MAKE PLAgNS FOR
AIM TO HOL) CELEBRATION FOR
SECRETARY OF
NAVY
GAME WITH MICHIGAN
TO DRAW 1560 MARINES

Dies Suddenly
A fter Illnaess

IlK ILLINT ACKFIELD
FEATURI C AAL S TRlUGGLE

EIIIN(CA IWAIl VOLCANO
HARML1~ESS TO SIGnI'VĀ°SEIE I

CARRIE CATT WILL
SPEAK TOMORROW

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The 'traditions which freshmen are
expected to observe this year are:
"Learn 'The-Yellow and the Blue,'
and sing it standing and uncovered.
Wear your pot or toque every day ex-
cept Sunday. Remove your head cov-
erings while in University buildings.
Uncover when passing the President
or the dean of your department, also
when entering or leaving stands at
games. Treat upperclassmen and so-
phomores with respect. Never fail to
let theim precede you on walks and.
through doors. Learn Michigan's
songs and yells. Attend the meetings
and functions of your class. Discard
prep school insignia. Keep off the
grass. Do not sit or loiter near the
senior benches. Never smoke a pipe
nn th narnnh s and do not advertie.

i

Greetings,

Parades, and Military
Included on
Program

Ball~

Suffragette Awarded Medal
For Services To
rom en

Friday

Detroit alumni are planning what \I
they term "the biggest day Detroit I
has ever seen"- for Denby Day, Nov.
10 when Secretary of the Navy, Ed-
win Denby, '96L, with a following of
1500 Marines and band arrives in the Charles S. Carry.
Motor City en route to 'Ann Arbor Charles S. Carry, intructor in
for the great intersectional game on French who died yesterday morning
Ferry field. -With a day's program at the Universit.y hospital. Mr. Car-
full of parades, rec ;tions, and a Mil- ry was a member of the romance lan-I
itary ball to be held in the evening, guages department and has lived for
the committee in charge expects that the last three years in Ann Arbor.
in Detroit there will be a revival of Arbor.
the tremendous enthusiasm which

HAS SPENT MANY YEARS
DEFENDING HER CAUSE
Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, presi-
dent of the National American Wo-
man's Suffrage association, will speak
under the auspices of the Oratorical
association at 8 o'clock tomorrow eve-
ning in Hill auditorium. Mrs. Catt
has been one of the leaders in the
women suffrage movement during the
last 25 years.
Mrs. Catt was barn near Charles
City, Iowa, where she was brought
up. Shewentered Iowa State Univer-
sity at sixteen and earned her way
through college as assistant librarian.
After graduation she became, by suc-
cessive steps, school superintendent
at Mason City. Later she married
Leo Chapman whose sudden death
caused her to plunge into her suffrage
work. She was married again to
George Catt, who aided her interests
in every possible manner. She be-
came, in 1900, president of the Na-
tional American Women's Suffrage as-
sociation.
Mrs. Catt was awarded a medal for
distinguished service to the women of
the world Friday at a meeting of the 1
New York City federation of women's
clubs at the hotel Astor.
Mrs. Catt is the second woman to1
receive the 'Federation's medal, the
first having been Lady Ralph Paget
for unusual war services. The board
of the medal of honor was started
several years ago by the late Mrs.
William Tod IIelmuth, the members
serving during life.
The medal was presented by Mrs.
Belle de Rivera, chairman of the
board, who, on presenting it, read
aloud its inscription, "To Mrs. Carrie
Chapman Catt-in grateful recogni-
tion of her steadfast efforts to secure
the enfranchisement of the women of
the world."
VISIT BENEFICIALI
President Expresses Regret at Not Be-
ing Able to Attend Dinner
Given by Writers
BELIEVES VISIT WILL BE
IKELPFUL11 0 BOTI NATIONS
Washington, Oct. 27.-(By A.P.)-
The visit of David Lloyd George to
America has been "a piece of good
fortune for both his country and our
own, and for the cause of international
accord" President Coolidge said in a

Kilauea, the great volcano in
Hawaii National 1ark, Hawaii,
annually stages. a spectacular
disply. It is a perfectly safe
thing to watch, and people travel
mile:, to see the sight. It, is
perfectly sale thing to watch,
and people travel miles to see
the sight. The latest demon-
stration took place last month,
when the lava of the main firepit

IilPR E SCORES TWICE; MILLER,
GRE BE, VICiK, PARKER, COUNT
ONCE
FARMER ATTACK PUTS
SCARE IN YOST CAMP
Coaches Use Entire Squad In Effort to
Determine Worth of Sub-
stituites
By William Stoneman
Overwhelmed by the same attack

yoursef." 1swept that city on Armistice Day, i
y___rs___. 1918 recalling the military spirit that
prevaled there during the war per-
U1 s ONNFOR E Iio"It will be a gala day for the fourth'
" I city," says J. M. O'Dea, '09, generalI
chairman of the program. "We ex-J
pects to demonstrate to Mr. Denby and
his boys what real Michigan spirit is heath Gomel Unexlrectedlh fe~r
andto show them all the hospitality ii r o I r a c t e d
No Advice Comes from Londoi'or ' possible during the short stay here. .Iwln's
Par.s onfGeman oFor that purpose nothing is being left -
undone by the committee in charge TEACHER LEIT' EUROPi'E IN
Question in preparation for Denby Day." 14 1FOR UNITED S TES
Marines to Arrive Saturday ~~ .
WASHINGTON HEARS ONLY The special trains bearing the Ma- iCharles S. Carry, instructor in
INFORMALLY OF POSITION rines 'will arrive iti Detroit from French, died at 9:20 o'clock yesterday
I Quantico, Virginia, at 8:10 o'clock morning at the University hospital.
Washington, Oct. 27-(By A.P.)- Saturday, Nov. 10. After a breakfast Ihis death came as a result of a pro-
The Washington government remain- given to Secretary Denby and 'his staff trated illness, and it was unpected
by, his family and intim~ate friends.1
ed uninformed today as to the exact the entire corps will form in line and, Mr Carry was born at Valonne,
led by the famous Marine band, will M France, in 188 w ern ae e , his
formula that is being worked out in parade the downtown streets of De- boyhood his ability as a schilar of
Europe for an economic survey of troit and past the reviewing stand at languages made itself evident when
Germany's capacity to pay repara- Grand Circus Park. After a recep- he was young, and he was guided into
tions. No advice, formal or informal, tion tendered to Denby on the City the pursuit he has followed ever since.
came from London or Paris as 'oteHall steps the Secretary will leave'Was Excellent Teacher
progressmofothe negotiations oforea for Ann Arbor, the two sections car- Upon completing the irinary
progress of the negotiations for a rying the troops arriving in Ann Ar- grades, he entered the collego at
committee of experts to study Ger- bor at 12:30 o'clock. Bascancon, in France, where he rank-
many's economic situation. I The men will immediately form in' ed as' one of the foremost students of
Unofficial reports that the French companies and march to Ferry field. languages. Later he taught rhet or-
postion included a demand that the pausing in front of the Union where ic in the college at Saint Claude, but
question of France's war debt to President Marion L. Burton, the Board soon quit this institution, and began
Great Britain and the United States of Regents and prominent alumni will his career as a French instfuetor at
must be included in the subject dis- greet Secretary Denby and his party.. a large French military school.
cussed by the experts were discount- The dedication of the Yost field house His ability was noticed throughout
ed. The state department thus far will take place at 1'::30 o'clock after the provinces of France and southern
has received only an informal outline which the Marines will march around Germany, and he was offered a posi-
as the French reply to the British Ferry field. It is expected that the tion in the Berlitz schools in the
proposal. I dedication exercise, with the appear- Rhineland. His work was successfnl,
The only French stipulation so far ance of so many men in uniform will I and he remained there until he caime
as known here, was that it would be one of the most spectacular and to America, in 1912.
place the expert advisers under the impressive sights ever seen on Ferry taught at Illinois
authority of the reparations commis- field. He contiued teaching here, and for
sion. France, it has been pointed Military,Ball to End Day some months was at the Berlitz school
I in New Yorkl. After spending a sum-
out, hardly could attach a stipula- After the game the men will leave er
tion br:nging in the debt question, and for Detroit arriving there at 6 o'clock. medr a t Chatauqua, niver iy eafcept-
still accept American participation in A dinner will be given for the party linois as an assislant in the Romance
what was proposed in view of the re- at the Hotel Statler. A Military Ball p
peated official statement by Secre- at the Army and Navy club to be held Ann Arbor in 1920.
I tary Hughes that the Washington gov- I at 9 o'clock will complete the day's ( Mr. Carry died at the age of forty,
ernment would not embark on any.entertainment. Ileaving a wife and two small chil-
discussion of those debts. Many notables are expected to come dren. The funeral will le held at 9
from Washington, some by air, for o'clock Tuesday, at the church of
the game and to attend the Yost field Saint Chournas. Interment will be at
house dedication. Among these are I Saint Chournas cemetery.
Secretary of War John W. Weeks who. -- _
with Henry Ford, has announced his
intention of coming to Ann Arbor{
to see the Marines clash with Michi--I.SONtIDe MbilNeaOtA
1gan. Secretary Denby will be ac-,.
dopner b Major General Lejeune,
Withdrawal of French Troops L-afes commander of the Marine corps, Brig-O -
Place Open To adier-general Smedley Butler, com-- -
Attack 'mandant at Quantico, Brigadier Gen- DEFENSIVE STRENGTh DISPLAY.
---eral Feland, Admiral Eberle, Admiral ED BY BOTH TEAMS, GAME
S100 TROOPS OCTPY Niblick,and other officers of the Ma- LACKED THRILLS
h)USSELI)OIIF RAIL YARDS rive corps.
1 Madison, Wis., Oct. 27-(By A.P.)-

A .dopped several hunidre dfeet, which downed the Buckeyes a week
and drained into the cracks Iago, the Green and White of M. A. C.
Snearby.
bowed to Michigan by the score of
-- ---- ---- -- -- 37 to 0, in a fracas that had all the
aspects of a slaughter. Brilliant
f-i --- dashes by the Wolverine backs, seven
of them altogether, several passes,
and a line-lucking attack that the Ag-
gies could not stop, all contributed to
s the Wolverine victory while occasion-
_ al feats of brilliance on the part o
Netler and Schinyser, tie Aggie backs,
CONFERENCE helped to allay the attack of Michi-
Michigan 37, M. A. C. 0. gan and to keep the M.A.C. rooters
Iowa 20, Ohio State 0. hopeful until the final quarter.
Wisconsin 0, Minnesota 0. Two full teams played for Michigan
Illinois 29, Northwestern 0. during the game and not a player was
Chicago 20, Purdue 6. left on the Michigan bench 'at the
--- end of the fracas.
WESTERN Michigan kept the ball i tits op-
University of Detroit 0, W. and J. 6. ponent's territory untilthethird
Colgate 27, Ohio Wesleyan 0. quarter when the Michigan substitutes
Notre Dame 35, Georgia 7. on the line gave way and the Aggie
Amherst 7, Oberlin 14. backs by a series of smashing off-
Stanford 7, Univ. of Southern Cali- tackle drives put the oval on the 38
fornia 14. yard line. A pass that followed, Ne-
North Dakota Univ. 10, North Da_ ler to-Lyman, gave the Green and
kota Aggies 3. White its sixth first down an put the
Nebraska 7, Missouri 7. hall on the 23 yard line. Uteritz In-
Univ. of Buffalo 7, Boston Tech. 7. tercepted a pass on the next play
Idaho 0, Oregon 0. and saved Michigan a' a possible
California 9, Washington State 0. touchdown.
~~ ~ Entire Squad Used '
E'ASTE N The coaches took full advantage of
Penn State 13, West Virginia 13. their opportunity to see every second
John Ilopkins 9, llaversford 0. strng man in action. Every one 'of
Maryland Univ. 14, North Carolina 0. the back positions was filled by a subt
j Yale 21, Brown 0. stitute before the game ended aftd
Rutgers 6, Lafayette 6. three touchdowns were made by the
Pennsylvania 24, Center 0. men who were on trial. Kipke star-
Syracuse 44, Sringfield 0. red throughout the first three periods,
Holy Cross 13, Boston 0. I dashing around end for ten and fif-
Princeton 3, Navy 3. teen yards almost at will and giving
Army 73, Lebanon Valley 0. his tean most of its scoring chances
Union 14, Trinity 0. by his long punts. On one occasion
Marquette 7, Boston College 6. the Michigan captain tore around end'
Williams 10, Columbia 0. for 45 yards.
Drake 41, Grinnell 0. Scoring during the game was ev-
Vanderbilt 17, Tulane 0. enly divided, Kipke getting two touch-
Kentucky 36, Georgetown College 0. downs, while Miller, Grube, Vick and
Carnegie Tech. 7, Pittsburg 2. Parker all toted the ball across the
Quantico Marines 40, George Wash- line once. On five of its six chances
ington Univ. 0. to make gn extra point, Michigan fail-
St. Johns College 13, Fordham 0. ed to counter, the only point of this
St. Mary's 22, Univ. of Arizona 0. variety coming when Uteritz passed
over the line to Curran after the
'third touchdown.
M.A.C. proved its superiority over
.ON Michigan's early season oppon'ents on
the defensive, when it stopped almost
aItogether the brilliant passing at-
O INGI 211 O tack which swamped hio State, and
made almost as much ground by the
EXCEL IN ALL >IP AR3lNINS O 'aerial route as Michigan did. Ten
GAME, OUD'dPIPLA IN4pass were attempted, besides those
UTCKvEES'for the extra point, and only three-'
u c 7-(yA -were completed for a total of 43 yards,
Columbus, Oct. 27.-(By A. P.)- while M.A.C. completed four out of'
Iowa excelled in all departmens of ten attempts for a total of 30 yards.
the game and defeated Ohio Stalte, 20 te teps o .oa o 0yrs
Ito0,ein gme annalgridiron Sat~eb- The crowd of trick plays which serv-
to 0, t ote annual aridiron otaie b- ed as a background for the passes of.
hee the two.tt'asaOhios ahiude-last week were almost altogether lack-
feat of the season at the binds of ugShowever.r
ithe Big Ten foe and marked an Iowa 1 ler-Star
comeback after a los to Illinois last liller, who started the game \at
week. fullback, displayed an ability to un-
The Iowans who scored two touch- dergo punishment which amazed ev-
downs and a pair of field goals, dem en those most doubtful of his ability
onstrated their supremacy at every in the plunging position. During the
stage of contest and oxcept for a few first quarter after Kipke had made a
Y desultory flashes of form, the Buck- brilliant run and had carried the ball
g eyes were completely outplayed to the twenty-five yard strip, Miller
- throughout. The Iowa backs, ld by was given the ball seven times in
- Fry and Greyhani andI aidedh by their succession, plunging over the Aggie
t Heavy forward w all pounided their goal on the last play. The fiery
- way through the Ohio line for lon o1aded fullback was also responsible
gains, skirted the enids with tre to a large extent for the third touch-
e quency and when tiey esrorteit to down, carrying the ball to the one
a 'the forward pass met with consmder yard line.-
- able success. Uteritz again displayed his ability
- - '_____ '' to handle a team almost perfectly and;,
s T'ers and Navy Play Tie ram e duplicate his procedure. of the week
t -Balimoe, ct.27- ly A I~)---, before when he ordered punts on ,te
Prnto an l.th e Nay attled dos-'***""t " *
e Pnt n the avy be tde- second down on several occasions, and
om lyo find themselves dead-locked saved his team from being scored on .
at the liish 3 to 3 for the first time of the seas6n when
ff " "hru u ur e snagged an Aggie pass on his own
e Red ahe susti e fr am - ten yard line in the third quarter, 'af-
0ter, saved the midshipmen fromm do-
e feat. by kicking a field goal from the ter the Farmers had made a steady
17 yard line in the last miinute of inarch of 35 yards down through Mich-
s play. igan territory.
f -.-_.,--ri The team which ended the third
e ilhirL4cn Killed in Saxony Riot >quarter, consisting of Witherspoon
Pnn -Ot. 97- _B A. AP i v.- and Palmer at ends, White and Don-

i
l

Seven tie games were played by
principal football teams last week-
end. Ordinarily the number does
not exceed four, and rarely goes
up to flive. Seven is considered a
record number. Chief among the
schools which tied are Princeton
and Navy, 3-3, Wisconsin and Min-
nesota, 0-0, Penn State and West
Va.,'13-13, and Rutgers and LaFay-
ette,, 6-6.

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letter read tonighmt at a dinner given
by the over-seas writers to the form-
er British Premier.
MI..ne .,,.rre ~ nl;lmel+nL iuiue i XTnc Wa l-

The Presient Coolidge letter was an- Deslof c. 7 (yA .-
dressed to Mark Sullivan, chairman of ,ODuesseldorf, Oct. 27.-(By A. P.)-- WN A DDREc IWisconsin and Minnesota battled to a
e he Rhineland republican govern- OWN scoreless tie here today when they
the writers organization of newspa- ;merit movem~ient appeared to be es-PR S C UB FX caseinteaua mcm-
per men who 'servedl over-seas and ex- otmmvm~ta~erdt e- PRESS CLUB NFXTI clashed in the annual hioiecomng
pre tme chief executive's regret tablishing itself more securely in the game for the Badgers. By their per
atesng unale to aendte diert various towns held by the separatists Russell D. Owner, formerly special formiance both teams remain unbeat-
at which ChiefJusticttend Tafthe and otie and an imortant addition to its zinc writer on the New York Times staff, en in the Western conference bu
of, intluence is expected durinig the , ni he etr oneec u
er prominent men in the nation's life ta- and now editor of the General Electric neither can have a clean slate of vic
Snight when, according to all indice- ?Monogram, has been announced as tories for the season.
"I regretsthat it is not possible for tions,ethe republicans will enter Dues- of the speakers at the Press club E Great football characterized the
seldorf. on
me to join you this evening at the din- The French troops which had as- meeting Tuesday evening. His sub- Wisconsin playing, while Minnesoto
ncr you are serving for Mr. Lloyd sumed msponsibility for keeping ord- ect will be "Newspapers". Mr. Owen resorted to the forward pass frequen
George," the President wrote. "It er withdrew their guard from the las had an extensive experience in tly.
would have been a noteable pleasure e, ' inAmerican journalism and his special Minnesota showed a forward pasF
would p athiaus at 7 o'clock tonighit amid
to share witm your organization in the turned the building over to the Ger- articles rank among the finest of their attack that had Wisconsin puzzled a
tribute that I know you will so heart- nma poice. This airrngement leaves time. times during the game but was unabl
ily accord to your illustrious guest the separatists free to enter and take Another speaker on the Press club to take advantage of gains. The su
from over-seas. I am very certain that charge as the police have instructions program for Tuesday night will be perior kicking of Taft gave the Bad
his visit to America has been a piece not to opose such a moxement. Ivan Swift, of Harbor Springs, a un- gers anm advantage on exchanging o
-bf good fortune for both his country I Re-enforcement of Separatists reach- ique character who writes and paints1 punts that made up for most of th
and our own and for the cause of led Duessldorf seation hate in the aft- iin Michigan's north woods where he I gains Minnesota garnered, from the
internatinal accord. In his visit among Iernoon and early in the evening and likewise prnts and binds his writings. overhead offensive.
us, though all too brief, lie has voicedIwhen the curfew was sounded at 8 The meeting will be held at the The game was 'without thrils a
.the appeal for a better understanding lIo'clock ordering all the people off the Green Tree Inn. the two struggled in the middle o
among the nations. It has been a fine ,streets there were at least 400 re- the field and attempted to pierce th
+thinz fo ro ur 'mlp ltW have become vpublican "shock" troops in or about Constantinople, Oct. 27-(By A.P.)- lines of their opponents.

You May-
Prefer canned
beef
or
Sanction the we
sleeve-garters
or
Delight on the epig
Dr. Frank Crane

corned

aring of
grams of

nC t' l l tl l)(a . L t .- t Fi Y .Xi. F .) - 1 1111- 1

_ _ _ T s

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