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January 13, 1920 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-01-13

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DAY AND N
SERI

40

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1920 '

PRICK

I -;

PRC

READY FOR

TREATY VO

ANGE
TODAY

its whose athletic book num-
cd in "2" or "3" may secure
to two Conference basketball
by presenting their athletic
t the desk in the main corri-
Jniversity hall between 9 end
k and between 1:45 and 5:15
today.
whose book numbers end in
"5" may secure their tickets
lay, those whose numbers end

CLAIM JAPANESE
AIDING MEXICO0
Information Handed Senate Committee
Telling of Shipment of Arms
to South Republic
SOLONS WILL INVESTIGAT
REPORTED DANGEROUS CASE
(By Associated Press)
San Antonio, Jan. 13.-Government
reports that a recent big shipment of
arms and ammunition to Mexico was
escorted by a ,Ja panese cruiser has
been sent here for the information of
the senate committee' investigating the

or

on Thursday, and those
rs end in "8" or "9"
400 students holdingk

MEDIC GRADUATE
HERE FROM TURKEY
Dr. C. H. Haas, '04M, describing his
experiences as a medical missionary
to Turkey during the war, told of the
many escapestfromrdeath he had at
the hands of the Turks, Sunday noon
at the Presbyterian church.
Shortly after the war was declared
in 1914, Dr. Haas was forced to ship
his family back to the United States
by order of the American authorities
at Constantinople. By command of
the Turks no one was to take more
than ten gold liras out of the country,
but through a clever ruse, Dr. Haas
succeeded in secreting under the eyes
of the Turks sufficient gold in his
wife's trunk to takehis family in com-
fort to America..
By a skillful operation on the wife
of the Turkish governor of a certain
province, Dr. Haas so won the respect
and admiration of the ruler, that when
Dr. Haas -lay at the point of death
from typhus the governor ordered
prayer to be offered in every Moslem
'mosque for the recovery of the doctor.
Dr. Haas will remain in Ann Arbor
during his furlough and will take some
advanced courses in medicine.
WOLVERINES' DEBATERS
TO MEET-CHIAOTM

ODGE

'UNIVERSITY TO BALLOT TODAY0ON
NIIUIL WHICH STIRSMICHIGAN'S STUDEI
PRESIDENT, DEANS AND PROFESSORS URGE STUDENTS AND
ULTY TO GIVE UNANIMOUS BACKING TO
REFERENDUM

AND DEMOCRATIC RESERVATIONS
SHOULD BE STUDIESD DUE TO NEW BA

umbers ending inn "0" or,
tickets Monday. Any stu-
s these book numbers who
ure tibkets Monday will
portunity to get tickets

?

New Style of Voting Blank Given Below, Together With Explantion
Changes So As To Prevent Misunder.
standing in Ballotting

BO ARD SGARE.
:HIED BY .OFFICIALS
OF STATE STREET DEAL.
RIOWS SALE OF BOARDS
IS SMALL
demic of nervous disorders
y afternoon newspapers of
to be existing among the
of (he Uiversity as the re-
ie use of Ouija boards, was
st night by officials of the
y. Dr. W. E. Forysthe, head
versity Health service, quot-
se papers as attributing nerv-
mong the students to the use
agic boards,. last night, de-
any definite statement in this

Mexican situation.
Receives War Supplies
That Mexico had received war sup-
plies from Japan and that official and
unofficial Mexico has lately been en-
tertaining, with a show of much en-
thtisism, officersand men from a
Japanese warship was known, but un-
til today agents who are gathering in-
fortation to be studied by the com-
mittee had not learned of any direct
connection between the two.
.Thg report which is known at army
headquarters here and which has been
forwarded to the war department is
that the ship bearing the arms and
ammunition reached Manzauille Dec.'
26. The Yakuma, manned by 800 of-
cers and 'men, anchored alongside. To
what extent Japanese arms and am-
munition have been entering Mexico
is unknown. Recent reports from
Mexico indicate improvement in the
equipment of federal troops, the forc-
es now in the state of Chihuahua be-
ing much better supplied with ma-
chine guns than for some years.
Ammunition Plentiful
The various units operating in the
north is said to have more ammuni-
tion than heretofore; the clothing is
better and marked improvement in'
moral has been reported..
NOTE ARISTS S LISTE
FOR JANUARY CONCERT

INTERCOLLEGIATE TREATY REFERENDUM

(New ballot).

I am in favor of one of the following propositions:
Vote for one.
(Mark X in box after the proposition which you endorse but in
no case vote for more than one proposition.)
Ptopostion I. I favor the rats fication of the League and Treaty
without reservations or amendments. - [
Proposition II. I am opposedl to the ratification of the League
and Treaty in any form. []
Proposition III: I favor ratification of the Treaty, but only with
the Ledge reservations. '1

MICHIGAN NEGATIVE
POSES MAROONS
rRIDAY

SQUAD
HERE

OP.

0

GI 3

Officials Brand Report False -
Myra B. Jordan, dean of women, de-
Mlared that no c'ases of nervousness,
resulting in girls leaving the Univer-
sity, had been reported to her. A
similar statement by Dean John R.
Effinger of the literary college was
made in regards to the men.
Branding the stories printed by the
afternoon papers as highly exagger-
ated and leading to the wrong impres-
sion; Dr. Forsythe said that the few
cases of nervousness that did exist
here, could probably be traced to
overwork in preparation for examin-
ations.
Sale of Boards is Negligible
Alleged increases in the sales of
'Ouija boards by local bookstores was
refuted also 'last night when two
State street dealers declared that they
had not sold more than five in the
past year. Ono declared he sold four,
three of which, colored people in no
way connected witt the University,

Michigan is to, meet Chicago at &
o'clock next Friday in Hill auditorium
in the Central Debating league de-
bate, the subject of which is to be the
government ownership and operation
of coal mines. At the same time the
Michigan's affirmative team will de-
bate with Northwestern in Evaniston.
Trueblood Satisfied
In speaking of the team Prof.
.Thomas Trueblood, of the oratory de-
partment, said that he was well sat-
isfied with its work, that although
they were not in first class shape at
the present time he felt that during
this last week ,which always brings
the greatest imp'rovement, all the fine
points would be polished up.
For the first time there is a girl on
the final squad. The affirmative team
is composed of:
V. E. Crossley, '22L, J. J. Goshkin,
'22L, Earl Miles, '21, alternate, C. M.
Youpgjohn, '22, David Watts, '21, W.
P. Sandford,. '21, Ida E. Gratton, '20,
alternate, Anna M. McGurk, '20, form
the regular squad.
SENO LITS TO ACT0ON
IMPORTANT BUSINES

By Associated Press)

.I

Propostion IV. I favor a compromise between the Lodge and the
Democratic reservations in order to facilitate the ratifica-
tion of the Treaty. (
Name.............................
Department.........................
BULLETIN

Washington, Jan. 13.-President Wilson today issued the call for
first meeting of the council of the league of nations to be held at Pa
Friday. It was directed to the ambassadors of the entente 'nations w
;have exchanged ratifications of the treaty of Versailles.
The call was issued by the President in accord -with returns of
treaty. The United States will not be represented in the meeting of
council which is expected to provide for the setting up of a numbe
commissions, immediate creation of which is necessary to carry out cer
provisions of, the treaty.
The above ballot\has been substit'uted at the last moment by the
tercollegiate Treaty Iteferendum nati onal headquarters for the six-prc
sition ballot previously announced in The Daily, and will be voted on

Dan4ptiill Dr. Forsythe and Dean Jordan, both,
'elephqne said they were greatly surprised on
seeing the stories in the afte-no)n
2 Uuiver- papers. A professor, alleged to e on
ry, 1i0,i the University faculty, and quoted by
had been the newspapers as attributing many
e School cases of nervousness to the use of the
magic boards, was not n;.med. No pro-
of hav- fessor on the campus volunteered any
'etary of such information td The Daily.
romotion General opinion'bas it that the stor-
s a mem- ies as printed by the Times-N1ws,
e of this local paper and the Detroit Journal,
a{e not pny highly exaggerated, but

Two musical attractions are oin the
calendar of the University School of
Music for the month of January, e'ach
of which will bring to Ann Arbor ar-
tists of world-wide reoognition. Rio-
cardo Stracciari will appear in Hill
auditorium on Jan. 15,and Mischa Le-
vitski on Jan. 233.
Mr. Stracciari was announced as
the stellar attraction of the 1918 May
festival, but, on account of an acute
attack of appendicitis was obliged to
cancel his engagement at ;the last
moment. Since that time the man-
a° Oment has been tireless in its efforts
to bring about an Ann Arbor appear-
6;, but on account of the great de-
mand for his services and the fact that
he\ is booked up far in advance, it
was not possible until this time.
He is a remarkable artist in many
ways. Brought up in an atmosphere
of art and luxury he had every oppor-
tunity for development and his tre-
mendous success is a sufficient refu-
tation of the oft-repeated statement,
that only hardships breed success.
After graduating as an electrical en-
gineer and having made a consider-
able success in his profession, he de-
cided to turn to music.
At the Bologna Conservatory, he re-
ceived broad training in theory and
compositio;;, as well as in voice in-
strucion. He made his debut in
opera and was instantly successful,
and from that time on was credited
one of the world's greatest baritones.
In addition to, talking leading roles in
the great operas he has created many
roles in new operas.
In song, recital he- is equally suc-'
cessful and has chosen for his Ann
Arbor debut a program containing
many beautiful French and Italian
songs from the old masters as well as
arias from the great operas.
He will be assisted at the piano by
Isaac VanGrove, the distinguished ac-a
companist who appeared in'- Ann Ar-
bor with Caruso last year.c

students and faculty today.
Every student, and every member -
of the faculty, is urged to come out
and vote on this great national issue 5.1
of the Treaty of Peace, that the vote preted
may be truly representative of the to be
University of Michigan. peace.
Tihe of ballot: from 9 to 5:30 6.
o'clock today. 6.
Place of voting: ballot boxes will to the
be installed in the Economics; Engi- 7'nt
neering, Medical, Dental, Pliarmical, rented
Natural Science, Chemical, and Library pointe
buildings, University hall, the Michi- 8.'
gan Union, and Helen Newberry and ,may b
Martha Cook residences. of co

U. S. Interprets Doctrine
Monroe Doctrine to be in
d by the United States alone,
unaffected by the treaty
United States withholds as
Shantung provision.
United States to be fully re
d in all bodies elected for or
ed by the league.
German - American comm4
be regulated only with apprc
Lgress.
Expenses of the League shal
d by United States only by c
onal appropriation.
United States reserves the r
ncrease armaments when
ened with invasion or enga
r.

"" k
5.
'. IP
11 ,fv

FER RESTING EASILY
TER ACCIDENT IN DET0IT.
. B. Stouffer, Homoeopathic
n; of the University Health seW
ha variWs serioisly ,Jure d in
niobggleaccident while visiting
oit recently, is now resting
ably at his home, Dr. Stouff-
Ittion is imppviig lpwly but
be unable to resume his duties
ral weeks.
[TS IN MONEY MARKET
ROOM CHANGE FOR TODAY
David Friday's class in Money
will meet at 11 o'clock Tues-
ning in room 205 Mason hall
f 248 Enginering huilding

Transaction of important' business
matters is on the schedule for the
meeting of the senior literary class' to
be held at 4 o'clock Wednesday aft-
ernoon In room 205 Mason hall.
Among the matters to be decided at
the meeting is the selection of a
member of the University faculty to
'whom the senior literary. section of
the Michiganensian is to be dedicat-
ed. The question of senior pictures
and the reports of various committees
are also to be hearq.-
Of the committee reports, that of the
finance committee and the class treas-
urer's is considered the most impor-
taut. A vote on the amount of class
dues to be levied will be taken at the
meeting. Reports by the invitation
and other committees are also on the
schedule of business.
The meeting will be one of the most
important "of the year, according to'
W. W. ,Hinshaw, class president, and
he urges the attendance of all seniors.
Chimes to Appear Wednesday
On account of failures of engrav-
ers to get cuts here on time the
Chimes will not appear until Wednes-.
day morning, Jan. 14.

In order that all who vote today
may .know the significance of the new
third and fourth propositions in the
substituted ballot, The Daily has com-
piled an abridged list of the Lodge
and Democratic reservations mention-
ed in these propositions:
The Lodge reservations, whose in-
.corporation in the ratifying resolu-
tion resulted in failure to secure the
necessary two-thirds vote for the
treaty, are as follows:
1. United States, in case of with-
drawal from league, is to be the sole'
judge as to whether its international
obligations have been net.
2. United States assumes no obli-
gations to preserve territorial integ-
rity or political independnce of any
other country, or employ her forces
for any purpose unless by act of con-
gress.
3. No mandates of treaty to be-ac-
cepted by United States except by. act
of congress.1
4. Domestic questions shall be mat-
ters for our own consideration only,
and not subject to arbitration or con-
sideration of the Council or Assembly
of the League.

(Continued on Page Eight)
JAN. 21 AND 22 DATES FOR I
LITERARY REGISTRATION I
'All election blanks for the
second semester of students in
the literary college must be fil-
ed in the office of the Registrar
on Thursday and Friday, Jan.
21 and 22. The dates have been
set at this time so That plenty
of time will be offered to in- 1
terview professors before the
rush of examination time.
A supply of announcements is
available in the Registrar's of-
flce and the supplementary an-
nouncement will-'-be out next
week giving notice'of a number
of new courses, as well as cer-
tain corrections.

f,

9.
shared
gressi
10.1
to in
threat
in wa

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