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October 05, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 10-5-1924

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Ste i4au

a t






Foreign Schools Disrupted;
Student Can't Get Transfer
I ow the school systems in Europe, which Eugene attended has felt the
particularly in the southeastern and effect of the war. For six years it
B alkan sections, are hopelessly disor- has been closed. Friday, Eugene
presented to Prof. Emil Lorch of the
ganized as a result of the war is architectural college a letter in Turk-I
shown by an incident which happen- ish. It was necessary to hire a trans-
(ed in the office of the architectural lator to copy the letter into English.
college Friday afternoon. It con- From this letter, Eugene was notifiedl
cerned the credits of a graduate of that the school which he attended1
one of the secondary schools in Con- had been closed. It is now impossible
stantinople, Turkey, who is now a for him to get a record of the work
special student in the architectural he did there, the architectural college
college. of the University must have a record
Schools in Turkey have been closed of his work done before he came here.f



500 FEET
Jaros, '27, Wins $100 Prize in Glider
Contest; Creates World's

War field Gets
Absence Leave;
Hint Friction




Rule of First Come, First Served to
be Adhered to as Long as
Supply Lasts
Three thousand tickets for the Wis-
consin game will b' released for ap-
plication next Tuesday and Wednes-
day at the offices of the Athletic as-
sociation in the Yost field house.
This means that any student can buy
two more tickets adjacent to the
tickets that he has already pur-
chased, th's naking a total of four
tickets that the student may possess
for the Wisconsin game. The rule of
first come, first served will apply as
long as the tickets last.
Any student, who, not being aware
of the fact that the cheering section
will be located in the center of the!
south stands and who failed to make
application for a ticket in such sec-;
tion on his first, application for tick-
ets may do so on next Tuesday and
Owing to an unfortunate error the
impression has been gained by the
majority of the student body that thej
cheering section was to be located in
the west stand. Such an erroneous
conception of the cheering section
has, of course, done much to pre-
clude its chance of success.!
The latest action on the part of the
Athletic association will enable men S
students to rectify their mistake in
not making application for the cheer-
ing section, and should do much to
promote its success. This is the first
year of the cheering section, the testI
year, so to speak, and now that this
angle of the situation has been clear-1
ed up by the Athletic association of-
ficials there should be no difficulty'
in ┬░etting a'sufficient number of men
to make the cheering section effec-
Harry Tillotson, yesterday ex-
plained the surplus of 3,000 ticketst
when he stated, "that student appli-r


Men Interested in Working
Committees are Urged to


Dr. Louis Warfield, of the depart-
ment of internal medicine, was grant-
ed a leave of absence yesterday by
President Marion L. Burton, to take
effect immediately and to continue
until' June 30, 1925. No reason for the
granting of the leave was given in
the official announcement.
President Burton refused to com-
ment on 'Dr. Warfield's leave of ab-
sence last night, although he ad-
mitted that there had been friction
for some time in the internal medi-
cine department. It is rumored
about the medical school that the
granting of the leave of absence was
the direct result of this friction.
Four members of the faculty of the
medical school, it is said, turned in
their resignations recently.
When asked to verify the story of
the proffered resignations of the four
men, Dean Hugh Cabot, of the medi-,
cal school, last night refused to talk.I

for tlie most part as a result of th
Allied occupation of Constantinople
Alex K. Eugene, '27A, was admitte
last year to the architectural colleg
on condition that he should produc
as soon as possible evidence from hi
preparatory school in ConstantinoplE
that he had received a secondary ed
ucation equal to that of a high schoo
course in the United States. For a
year Eugene corresponded with hi
Constantinople school in an effort to
get a statement of the work he did
there so that he could present it to
the dean of the architectural college
and so gain full standing as a sopho-
However, the school in Turkey
Anyone fay Try Out for Charus Mon.
day and Tuesday at Sciool
of Music
"La Gioconda," a grand opera in
five acts by Ponchilli has been sel-
ected as the opera to be performed
at the final concert of the May Festiv-
al next spring.
This work, popular in Italy for
many seasons, has been infrequently
produced in this country because of
the large number of stars which the
cast requires: six soloists of the first
rank. In all probabilityi this will'
mark the first concert performance in
this country of the work which has
also been selected by the Chicago

e The predicament of Eugene is a See President Record
. typical case of what difficulties the
d' foreign, students are continually fac- Appointment of chairmen of de- Dayton, Ohio, Oct. 4.-(By A. P.)-
e ing. There is also the case of a partments of the Michigan Union Captain Burt E. Skeel, commander of
e student who is now enrolled in the was announced yesterday by Thomas the 27th squadron of the 1st U. S.
s architectural college who sent to a ,avanasarmy pursuit group, Selfridge field,
e Hungarian school for a transcript of Cavanaugh, '27L, president of the Mount Clemens, Michigan fell to his
- his record. However, the part of Union. The four departments which death variously estimated between
J Hungary, in which his school was, is are appointive are the reception de- 1 500 and 1000 feet at Wilbur Wright
now in the hands of Roumania. Con- partment, the house department, the field today as he was preparing to
s sequently the communication which und swing into a flying start in the Pu-
he received was written in Roumanian nirclass departmtent a Gd the pubs izer rce, h las evet of the I-
script and he had no knowledge of this licity department. Eben Graves, ternational air races.
language. The whole school system '25E, was appointed chairma of the # Forty thousand spectators saw
in the Balkans has been upset since + reception department. 'Ite ahletic Skeels mlane brealz into pieces and
the war. Entirely new systems have Ialf
been instituted, many times with a reception, general reception, rooming fall from the sky. As the seemingly
dbeeninsitaue mad tiesitha. committee and alumni relations coin- matchlike splinter rained down,
different language made official. mittee come under this department. Lieut. W. H. Brookley, of McCookJ
James E. Newton, '26, was appoint- field, shot his Curtis racer over the
ed chairman of the house department. spot where his fellow flier's body lay
The billiard, bowling, swimming pool imbedded 15 feet in th'a soft clay and
and entertainment committees are so on into the race.
Lunder the supervision of the house Lieut. I. IH. Mills flying a Ver-
department. The underclass depart- bile-Sperry racer won the race,j
ment, which has charge of freshman traveling the 200 kilometer course at
______activities, is to be headed by William the rate of 216.55 miles an hour.
IdL. Diener, '26. Between 100 and 200 I This isalmost 30 miles an hour less1
Important Announcements to be M1ade men will eventually be working in than the. best previous mark made
at Convocation in Tappan i this department.a last year at St. Louis by Lieut. A. J.
Hall Wednesday Paul W. Bruske, '26, was appointed Williams, of the navy who traveled
chairman of the publicity department 243.68 miles an hour.
I WHITNEY TO SPEAK which will have charge of all Union Capt. Skeel's death, the first fatal-!
publicity including the Opera. ity of the race this year and the ini-
All students of the School of Ed- Chairmen of the sub-committees tial in the Pulitzer race since it has
ucation are expected to attend the and committeemen will be appointed been contested, threw a pall of gloom
first general convocation ever to be later by the department chairmen over the concluding ceremony of the
fis eea ovcto vrt eand the peidnair races. All social events,inud
held for the educational school. This nthpresident.s,
convocation is to be called at 4:15 Charles D. Livingstone, '27L, was ing the formal presentation of prizes
o'clock Wednesday in room 203 Tap- elected president of Mimes dramatic to the winner which were to have
pan hall. society which conducts all Union'dra- Itaken place tonight were cancelled.
Dean Allen S. Whitney, of the matic activities including the Opera,
School of Education, will address the 1 Karl B. Robertson is recording sec- Robert V. Jaros, '27, won first f
convocation and will give importantj retary and the two assistant secre- 1 prtue of $100 in the glider contestI
announcements at this time. Every taries are J. Brayton Deane, '26E,! of the Pulitzer races. Jaros, ,who
student of the educational school is and Richard E. Barton, '26. was formerly a student at the Uni-
urged to be present. Dean Whitney William F. Austin, '26, has been versity of Illinois, won second prize!
will also give the details of the elec- appointed chairman of the life mem- in a similar contest at St. Louis last1
tion of officers of the various classes bership drive. year. In winning first prize Jaros 1


Navy 14, William and Mary 7.
Cornell 27, Niagara 0.
University of Penn. 26, Franklin
and Marshall 0.
Yale 27, North Carolina V.
Michigan Aggies 55, Olivet 3.,
Illinois 9, Nebraska 6.'
Harvard 14, Virgina 0.;
Colgate 35, Alfred 0.'
Princeton 40, Amherst 6.
Ohio State 7, Purdue 0.
Missouri 3, Chicago 0.
Wisconsin 17, Ames 0.
North Dakota 0, Minnesota 14.
Army 17, St. Louis University 0.
Northwestern 28, South Dakota 0.
Indiana 21, Depauw 0:
Notre Dame 40, Lombard 0.
W; and J. 19, Bethan'y 13.
Syracuse 26, Mercer 0.
University of :Pittsburgh 0, La-
fayette 10.
Penn.Stat51, North Caroina '0.+

Rockwell Ahead Of Mates In, Scorhig
With Three Touchdowns; Steger
bakes 'Vwo
By W. 1L.Stoveman
Michigan started its 1924 football
season in an auspicious manner by de-
feating Miami 55-0 in a one sided
game yesterday afternoon on Ferry
It was Michigan's game from the
start and the Wolverines were one
touchdown to 'the cood after 'the
first minute of play. After Edwards
had blocked Captain Allen's punt and
Grube had fallen on the ball be-
hind the visitors goal line, exactly
45 seconds after the opening of the
encounter, the Wolverines kept out
of danger throughout the rest of the
game. At only one time in the game,
well along in the fourth quarter was
the Michigan goal line menaced by
the invaders. That came after Her-
rnstein had fumbled a bad pass from
center and Gansberg of Miami re-
covered. A pass over the Michigan
goal line was incomplete, however,
and the Wolverines started another
one of their drives down the field.
Led by Captain Herb Steger who
played for three quarters of the af-
"4air jthe Jllichiujan ne xk:s Icupped
over the field almost at leisure and
when the men behind the line got
tired of running with the ball 'passes
were put into use, successfully for the
most part.
Steger was the star of the game
with two long sprints through bro-
ken fields to the visitors goal line
to his credit. Tod Rockwell had a
trio of touchdowns to his credit, two
of them on quarterback sneaks and
the other 'by' virtue of having caught
a short pass over the goal. Bob
Brown showed himself a true dis-
ciple of Jack Blott when he inter.
cepted a pass and ran fifty yards,
with perfect interference from Sam-
son and ISlaughteD, for another
touchdown. Red Miller had the hon-
or of diving across the line in the sec-
ond period.
Michigan's line also showed to ad-
vantage against the Miami conting-
ent. Time after time mammoth
holey were opened up by the Wol-
verine forward wall and the visitors
failed to make a single first down
through the line in spite of their
continued smashes against it, after
their passes failed to work.
It was a great day for the Michigan
second string players. Practically
every one of them got into the game
before the final shot and the press
stands were in an uproar over the
number of substitutions, made all the
more confusing because of the lack
of numbers on the players backs.

cation for tickets to the Wisconsin Opera company to inaugurate the' I which will be held within a few days Any men who are interested in
game fell short of the expected mark. forthcoming season in that city. after the convocation. working on Union committees or inl
Perhaps the fact that the student In order to facilitate the work of Thomas S. Purdom, chairman of the I any Union activities are requested tos
could secure only one exra ticket de- the chorus for the coming year and committee which is making the ar- see Thomas Cavanaugh in the presi-I
terred many from getting other th'an to economize in the number of re- rangements for the convocation, em- dent's office on the third floor ont
their own tickets. At any rate the hear:als, a plan has been worked out phasizes the importance of every ed- Mondays or Tuesdays between 2'
students have not bought in propor- whereby the sopranos and altos will ucational student being present Wed- o'clock and 5 o'clock. Committeemen
tion to other years. rehearse apart from the tenors and, nesday. . The announcements which will be appointed according to their1
basses; thus each member of the I are to be given are of general inter-' ability to handle their jobs and upon1
chorus will be present at only one est to the entire student body of the merit only.
rehearsal per week. The music is so school. The convocation will be dis- The publicity and underclass de-
written that rehearsals of this kind missed before 5 o'clock. partments are two new ones createdI
Scan be carried on successfully. The Men's Educational club of the this year. Publicity was formerly
PIEAdditional tryouts for the chorus University will hold its first meeting' handled by one publicity man and
will be held at the School of Music of the year at 7:45 o'clock tomor- the underclass department was orig-E
tomorrow from 7 to 8 o'clock, and row in room 302 in the Michigan Un- inally the upper class advisors.
Columbus, Ohio, Oct. 4.-(By A. P.) Tuesday, Oct. 7, from 4 to 5:30 o'clock. !on. The chairman of the meeting Announcement of the appointment
-Ohio State triumphed in its first As has been customary in the past, ; will be Rawleigh Schorling, principal of committee men will be made later'
Western Conference game here today, membership . in the chorus not of the University High school, who in the week.
efeating the Purdue Boilerma(ekos i limited to students of the School of has been appointed sponsor of the
7-, wh tud iMusic or of the University. For new club unitil election of permanent of- +N. ake
-0, with a touchdown in the second members, tryouts are held. Old mem- ficers takes place. I Gargoyle TO vtake
quarter by Marty Karow, fullback em's ner only to fill out a rin Francis D. Curtis, of the University First A
who was on the receiving end of a! cards. Membership in the chorus High school faculty, will address the
forward pass from Hunt who kicked carries the privilege of attendance members of the club on "Some Best This W ednesday
upon all of the concerts for the Chor- Methods of Handling the Seventh and
Cl laypool, captain and center e - Union and the Extra Concert ser- Eighth Grades." All men interested I
Clayinoeducationaareanvitedttorattendethe Gargoyle, Michigan's humor maga- 1
visiting eleven put up a stellar ex- j( ic h amps aeo hc'wl
hibition on the defense and time after _-meeting. Itart Oct. 8, will deal with the light-
time wa responsible for breaking up yb uI 1gI f
tiewsrsosbefrbekn p TCES1H~Nline plunges of Ohio backs. 'Tte fore I OL[L II L!W JIU t.Ne vein of University life this ypea in1
wall of the Scarlet and Grey was: OAI ILLa away which should be highly aeal-u
likewise staunch, Purdue's smashing dent body. The policy of the maga-
failing except on end drives where zinc for the comimg year is well stat-,
good interference aided them. -- U IDED UUI L ed by the editors in their definition
The offense of Ohio State was ex- Tickets for the Paul Whiteman of humor, as something being "crisp
ceptional and their defense against T f t P Hia and r" which
purdue's short passing game proved concert Tuesday evening in Hi1harry Hogan, secretary of the Re- dfresh," my at times "bite
itself worthy Both broke even in auditorium are being transferred tail Merchants' association of Detroit.tebut.should never injure."
ground gaining and a om the book stores and music will address the Ann Arboir'business Tlt opening number will have
eahitrepeItes pasewihouses to Hill auditorium, and will men at the Chamber of Commerce mc od ihfehewowl
eachintrcetedothrs'pases ithbe p~lacedh on public sale there at 10 luncheon 'in the C. of C. inn at noon b1e humorously introduced to the
equal honor. - o'clock Tuesday morning, continuing next Tuesday. Mr. Hogan has chosen campus and commented upon with'
I until the time of the concert that as his subject, "What Can be Done original cartoons, jokes, and poems.!
RTevening. to Abate the Growing Trade Menace "John Freshman" is the label of the i
The doors will be open at 7:30 of Itinerant Vendors, Transient Trad- opening bit of verse on the first page.
o'clock and the concert will begin ers, and Non-resident Dealers." The University's official bulletin will
o I promptly at 8 o'clock. The doors will I The speaker is a man well qualified ! come in for some unique comment.I
S IES TO GO ON jLL be closed during numbers. to discuss this problem, the solution An entirely new feature; started thisj
jThe attraction is being presented of which is to be one of the major year, is "The Lemon Grove," conduct-'
under the auspices of the Ann Arbor items on the Chamber's program of I ed by one who signs himself Jno.i
Box office sale jor season tickets branch of the American association 1 activities this year. His discussion Panurge. John Parker Lee, '27, is re-
to the Oratorical association program of University Women, and the 'entire is expected to be a valuable aid in sponsible for "The Good Old Time
will begin this Tuesday afternoon in proceeds of the performance are to I ansvwering this quest, on whit(i is Student Ballad" which will appear.1
one office at Hill auditorium, ac- be devoted to the Woman's league. becoming of increasing importance to Throughout the magazine the re-t
othe dealers and merchants: H. L. marks of the jokesters will be set
cording to James J. Dunn, R2utreas-bSpedding, the photographer, will act ,off with snappy cartoons.
urer of the Oratorical association. Republican Clu as chairman at the luncheon. j "Ours is a collegiate magazine," de-
At this time the last opportunity Wdll Ad Oters;clare the editors on the editorial
will be given to secure the $3.50 Jewish Congregation' To Meet page, "printed primarily for Michi-
seats which consitute a first choice The Jewish Congregation will hold gan students and we shall measure
of all the seats in the Auditorium. College republican clubs, more than a meeting and social at 3 o'clock to- our success by the appeal we make
Foll1owing this the mail orders for 250 of which are now functioning, day in Lane hall. Rabbi Berkowitz. of to Michigan students rather than byj

created a world's record for duration
of flight for model airplances, when
his plane remained in the air for 10
minutes, 14.2 seconds, at the same
time reaching an altitude of more
than a mile.
The glider is a miniature airplane
which is usually propelled by rub-
ber bands.
Lincoln, Nebraska., Oct., 4. (By A.
P.)-Illinois university defeated the
Nebraska universitiy football tearnl
here today 9-6. The green and some-
what crippled Nebraska team held
the Illinois team to one touchdown
and a goal kick in the third quarter.
Rhodes of Nebraska broke' through,
sidestepped Gallivan and ran 33 yards
for a touchdawn.
In thesecond period the Illinois
team passed to threaten the Nebraska
goal and a pass to Kassell sent the
ball across the Nebraska line, In the
concluding period, Leonard broke
through the line for 16 yards to the
Nebraska 18 yard line; Nebraska held
for three plays but Britton, with
Grange holding the ball place kicked
a goal.
Chicago, Ill., Oct., 4. (By A. P.)-
Missouri, rpted as one of the strong-
est teams in the Missouri valley con-
ference triumphed over Chicago 3-0
in the first 1924 test of Staggs' Mar-
oon to the surprise of 25,000 specta-
tors today. The tigers outkicked, out-
played, and outgeneraled 'hicago for
three periods, the Maroons showing
their only resemblance of fight when
Coach Stagg rushed a flock of re-
serves into the game in an attempt to
avert defeat.
The stellar Arthur Coglizer, tiger
left end, playing his first game for
Missouri enabled the invaders to chalk
up their victory. He booted a field
goal from the 17 yard line in the see-

f v

- More than 90 men presented them-'
selves to Mr. Theodore Harrison, the
director of the Glee club, during theI
tryouts which were held this week.
It has been deciled to limit the mem-
bership to 60 this year instead of 75
as was originally planned.
Mr. Harrison is still in need of sev-
eral first tenors and any students
who have had any experience in this
work are urged to come out. There
are also several other vacancies in
the. clubat prresent. Flinal tryoruts will
be held on Tuesday from 4:30 to 5:30,
and 7 to 9 o'clock in the Glee club
offices on the third floor of the Un

'~ na aau aV t U t4 1- U u ua a IU 1ty,7 ul~
ion. - (Continued On Page Six)
DiamondToothed TO
Bricklayer Does SELL TITS FOR
IA dapper old fellow garbed In red Tikt fo th OxrdMcga
and white, a Miami pennant strung Tickets for the Oxford-Michigan
across his back, swung his parasol debate which will be held in Hill
jauntily as he fanned his way across I auditorium Wednesday night will be
Ferry field before the Miami game 1 placed on sale at the box office that
yesterday. His eccentric actions soon night. There will be no advance sale
drew the attention of the crowd ifn in order -to keep from rconflicting
the south stand; who laughed and with the sale of season tickets for
cheered as the old fellow did a tight the Oratorical association program.
wire act on the band benches, keep- The sale of tickets has been made
ing his balance by use of his parasol. necessary because of the fact thmat
And again the crowd laughed as he the expenses of the visiting team
reeled along behind the band, prancing must be met by the Oratorical asso-
in imitiation of the drum major. Mr. ciation, inasmuch, as there was no
FH. C. Toby is a born clown, item in the University budget to
Mr. Toby, who is popularly known cover this event. Expenses for the
as the Miami bricklayer, says he is a ! other debates 'are carried by the Uni-
personal friend of George Little, 'versity appropriations.
Michigan coach. Moreover, Mr. Toby, Another feature of this debate will
I who has followed Miami teams for be the method of voting. The entire
twenty years, and who pulls his audience will be given a chance to
clown acts for the Cincinnati Reds in judge and will cast their ballots'on
the summer, is the only bricklayer in part of the program which will be
the world who has diamonds in his provided for that purpose.
teeth. ______ _____r ___s_.
"There they are," he said, "Seven
diamonds, set in gold, a diamond for Union Radio Set
every front tooth." And Mr. TobyEnag d T a
strained his mouth to expose thenlr ed oday
"I have a finer house than any Results of the World's Series were
other bricklayer in the country," con- mreceived so successfully yesterday at
tinued Mr. Toby, pulling a pack of the Tap Room in the Union that the
well thumbed nictures frnm his nok...I radio receiving annarntus will h

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