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February 22, 1920 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-02-22

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I 00







PT EDf Speaking on the subject, "America
Go East," Prof. Homer B. Hulbert, for
A 23 years a resient of Korea and a
confidential advisor of the emperor of
CHANGE Korea, will deliver the principal ad-
dress at the third University Union
STATES IS service to be held at 6:15 tonight in
S Hill auditorium.
OF ITS Professor Hulbert was originally
INS sent to Korea by the State Department
to assist in the installation of a
[ITENED school system, shortly after the sign=
OF VOTE ing of the Treaty of Amity between
the United States and Korea in 1882.
The Korean Emperor soon became an
Fees Balk All intimate friend of Professor Hulbert,
ionists at and intrusted him with many impor-
se taut affairs.
During the long, period of time that
The first Professor Hulbert spent in Korea, he
has become intimately acquainted with
tached to the political and general ,conditions in
)tber was the Korea, and is considered one of the
ed, and by an best living,authorities on the situation
ay in the, sen- in that country. His object of speak-
Irycni ale sen-ing in this country at the present time
irreconcilable is to enlist the aid of Americans In
nee of power, the Korean movement for freedom.
of Republican Dr. F. P. Arthur of the church of
leaders to se- Christ Disciples will pronounce the
.he interest of benediction, and Louis Eich of the
Oratory department will read the
scripture lesson.
b involvingthe '" uugu'nautrn Tm lfi



George Did "It," 1920 Opera, Will
Appear At Whitney Week Aprial5


. 21


those who
y all ele-
htening the
nzth 11r

| HU i l U HUU
.-.- b

ontome most of
about the treaty


Lenten services with special music
will be held in many local churches
today, with sermons on the subject of
en- Christian principals and faith. In-
ding creased attendance at the.various stu-
udge dent bible classes is expected by the
fl l- churches as a result of the recent
draw Y. M. C. A. campaign,
may Beginning the first of a special se-
ution ries of sermons dealing with the dif-
ferent aspects of the life and works
of Christ, Rev. Lloyd .Wallick of the
Trinity Lutheran church will preach
[" on "The Harder Way to Saviorhood"
[ at the morning service. Special
Lenten music will be rendered by the
choir. "The Call of Sacrifice" will be
ereal the subject of the evening sermon.-
Korean Envoy to Speak
In his sermon on "The Divine Un-
iding rest," Rev. Leonard A. Barrett of the
din- Presbyterian church will comment on
our- the three responses of man to 'God,
Bated and will emphasize the necessity of
ap- every person becoming a co-worker,
iion, with God to complete his universe.
At noon Prof. Homer B. Hulbert, spe-
* cial Korean envoy to the Hague peace
y in- conference, will speak before Profes-
were sor Henderspn's bible class. "The Bel-
the glum of the East" will be the topic of
laces two addresses delivered at the even.
the ing seryice b' Prof. 1. B. Hulbert
upon and Dr. 8. A. Beclk, botho f whom were
ter's eye witnesses of recent events in

MIchigan Star Captures Second in 75
Yard Handicap'; Ties for Third
in High Jump
(Special to The Daily)
New York, Feb. 21. - Carl John-
son, the one Michigan representative
at the New York Athletic club track
meet held here tonight, placed in the
two events in which he was entered,
but was officially credited with only
one position.
Johnson took second in the 75 yard
handicap. He started eight inches
frqm the scratch line. D. D. Lourie
of Princeton placed first and D. Grif-
fith of Georgetown took third honors.
Time for the race was eight seconds,
His failure to be awarded tlfTrd
place in the second event, the run-
ning high jump, resulted from a tie
with Walter Wahler of the Boston
Athletic association. Both made six
feet one inch. The Michigan repre-
sentative, however, failed to jump off
the tie.
In this event the results were as
fellows: :Egn Erickson, the Bronx,
six feet three inches, first;, John
Murphy, Notre Dame, six feet two
inches, second; Walter Wahlen, Bos-
ton Athletic association, and Carl
Johnson, University of Michigan, six
feet one inch. Wahlen was awarded
third place.
Lack of Sportsmanship Draws Pen-
. alty at Chicago Game
Hissing and jeering of the referee
and Chicago players in last night's
game met with the emphatic disap-
loval of P. G. Bartelne, director of
the Athletic association, Coach Lund-
gren, and members of the iichigan
Mr. Bartelme declared that the re-
fere was acting entirely within his
Jurisdiction in threatening to forfeit
the game if the Wolverine support-
ers failed to contain themselves, as
he is d rected before the game to pen-
alize in case the local crowd jeers
at the decisions of the referee.
Certain decisions against Michigan
in the hottet papt of the game
brought down the ire of the crowd on
the referee, and this antagonism cas-
ed him to penalize Michignn. The at-
titude of the crowd met with the dis-
approval pf the team, Captain Ryhen-
#r and other membes of the team
exhorting the students to calm down.
Only a few individuals led the dem-
onstrmtion, but it was immerlately
taken up by the majority of the
spectatons. $aner thought quieted the
crowd, which in turn hissed the lead-
ers of the exhibition,
43 Plucked, 30o0
Go On Probation

"George Did It" is the name for the
1920 Union opera, as announced by
the book committee following a meet-
ing Saturday afternoon. The produc-
tion will open the Week of April 5 in
Ann Arbor at the Whitney theater,
following which the show will go on
the road for a week's -tour of Michi-
Rehearsals to Begin Tuesday
Actual rehearsals will begin for the
cast Tuesday night 'at the Union un-
der the direction of, E. Mortimer
Shuter, director of the musical com-
edy. Members of the cast will be
notified by telephone before the time'
of rehearsals.
The work of the chorus will not be-
Superior Basket Shooting of Chicago
Downs Wolverine Hopes in
Hard Fought Contest
Superior ability in shooting baskets
enabled the Chicago quintet to triumph
over the Wolverines last night b a
82 to 19 score.
The game ,was one of the hardest
fought affairs ever witnessed on tle
Waterman gymnasium floor. Both
teams were going at top speed all the
time and considerable roughness de-
veloped in the closing stages. The
Wolverinet performed erratically, at
times playing their foes to a stand-
still, and again seeming to be help-
less before the Maroon onslaught.
Chicago Best at Shooting
The two teams were evenly match-
ed in all departments of the game ex-
cut basket shooting. It was here
that the Michigan five fell down. The
Woverine players had just as many
chances at the basket as did their op-
ponents, but they were unable to
make them good..
Birkhoff, the diminutive &iicago
forward, was the individual star of
the contest. . His marvelously accu-
rate shooting from the floor, coupled
with his speed and quickness, made
him the most formidable member of
the Maroon team. He was responsi
ble for 12 of the Chicago points. Voll-
mer, Hinkle, and Halladay split the
remaining ounters between them.
Rea and Karpus Star
Rea and Karpus did the best work
for Michigan. The former was in the
midst of the fray at all times, while
the latter was th only Michigan man
who was able to locate the basket
consistently. Karpus scored 10 of the
points garnered by his team, despite
the fact that he was taken out in the
middle of the second half.
Wilson played his usual strong
game at standing guard. Jack Wil-
lians; who has been unable to par-
ticipate in any games this year on ac-
count of appendicitis, celebrated his
return to the game by playing a
strong game at 'running guard for the
major part of the contest.
To Duke Dunne goes the honor of
doing the most startling bit of play-
ing shown in the contest. He tossed

gin until a later date, probably " a
Week or two after the first practice of
the cast. Approximately 100 students
will participate in the coming pro-
Is True Student Opera
For the first time in a number of
years, the book and music have been
written entirely by the students, it
having bgen necessary formerly to call
upon alumni. The book, which was
written by Russel Barnes, '20, is in its
final form, and proofs of the music,
which was written by George Roder-
ick, '21E, Patrick Nertney, '22L, John
S. Wilson, '20, Glenn Otto, '23, and R.
S. Sherman, '23, have been returned
from the publishers.
"George Did It" is a musical com-
edv in a prologue, two acts, and an in-
terlude. E. Mortimer Shuter, direct-
or, stated that the play affords unus-
ual opportunity for production, and
that this yedr's opera would be the
equal of any of its predecessors.
Unusual Number of Tryouts
An exceptionally large number of
students, the majority of whom show-
ed talent according to Mr. Shuter,
turned out for the tryouts. More than
500 students competed for the 100 po-
sitions in the production, and no dif-
ficulty was met in filling the places.
"Intensive reharsals will start im-
mediately," said Mr. Shuter, "as only
a short time remains before the opera
will be staged."


(By Associated Pres
Washington, Feb. 21.-The
mise Esch-Dummins railroad
approv4d late today by t
which adopted the conferer
after four hours of debate.
There never was any do
the outcome, leaders say,
the excess of pressure fr
leaders against adoption o
was variously int'erpireted.'
Labor Causes Rail
Representative Kitchin,I
of North Carolina, in the clos
ment against the bill, deck
the labor leaders had cause
a dozen members who wer
to it to rally to its support.
During the debate, in wh
than a score of representat
part, Chairman Esch war
house that defeat of the bi
stage would put half the ra
the country in the hands of
in three months.
Representative Tou, 'Den
North Carolina, painted
gloomy picture by declaring
country would see the great,
cial disaster in years if it
the roads without enactmer
which v _ould give them the
earn a fair return.
Gives Estimate
Railroad adminstration
place the net cost' to the go
pf federal control of the ra
$636,000,000, Chairman Esch


Estimates Place
Control at $



"Hon. George Sutherland, '83L, who
will speak at the Washington's birth-
day celebration Tuesday in Hill audi-
torium, is a man noted for his knowl-
edge of international law and for his
speaking ability," in Dean Henry M.
Bates' estimation.
Had Long Experience
"The topic of his speech is under-
stood to be as given out before, 'Wash-
ington's Farewell Address and the
League of Nations,' but the title has
been sent here as 'The Supreme Al-
legiance.' He was strongly in favor
of a league of some kind before the
war but at that time he had in mind
only an international court, so I do
not know what his ideas on the sub-
ject at the present time are. I am
positive that they will represent
'unch thought and be valuable, in view
of his long eperience in internation-
al affairs."
Was Foremost Authority
Speaking of Mr. Sutherland's ex-
perience in governmental business and
international law Dean Bates said,
"He served in the United States house
of representatives for several years
until he was elected to the senate, from
Utah. During 'his 12 years' service
in the senate he became a member,
of the foreign relations committee and
during 'the latter years of his second
term was recognized as the foremost
authority on international affairs in
the senate.
"Altogether I believe Mr. Suther-
land's address wil he one of the fin-
est of the year," said Dean Bates, in
Ann Arbor Ne-atlvs Win Debate

Representatives to I
Five Day C

i co

In observance of Washington's
gm- birthday, the Congregational church
ays will hold a patriotie service' this
tial morning. National anthem will be
ary sung by the choir, find Rey. Lloyd C.
ion Douglas will deliver the sermn on
ard "The Father of Our Country." Due to
the Hill auditorium meeting, the PIly-
mouth guild will meet at 5:1a o'clock.
Prof. Claude A. Van Tyne of the His-
m- tory department will deliver an ad-
;er- dress on Washington.
1.g Emphasize Mission Work
.e~ The need for, missionaries in the for-
)r- eign field will be presented at the
nn- morning service of the church of
Christ Disciples. "A Call for Re-
be cruits" is the subject of several ad-
be- dresses to be given by a group of mis-
be sionaries, led by Rev. G. O. Cunning-;
oon ham of India. The evening service
will also be on the subject of mis-
"The Present World Hope," the
third of a series of sermons on the
social hope of the world, will be th
(Continued on Page FEight)

The sixth annual shori
highway engineering will 1
under the direction of the
college beginning Monday
.Want Closer Relatio
The conference is to las
and it is planned during 1
bring the three or four hu
way. representatives into a
lationship regarding this
service than has heretofore
The course will be opi
address of welcome' by
Harry B. Hutchins, follo'
there will be a series of 1
general discussions.
Many Prominent -Sp
Among speakers who v
are Dean Mortimer E. Cc
H. E. Riggs, Pi'of. A. H.
F. F. Rogers, state highw
sioner, and RaymondBee
Goodrich Transportation
The sessions will be he
348, Engineering building.
Tickets for, the Soph P
held Friday, March 19; wi]
on sale Thursday evening,
the Union. The number a
ited to 200.
The committee, headed
glas Dow,'22E, plans to mal
as attractive as possible v
due extravagance. It will
the ball room at the Uni
Wilson's 10 piece orchestr
It has been decided n
leather programs as the p
hibitive. Extensive floral
and light refreshments ai
Newark Club Donates
At ameeting of the Ne
held last evening at the U:


ay, will
ay aftern

Sixty-three men and three women a basket with one hand from the side An1 £FArIbr high sco. won fr1m
students were dropped from the lit- of the court while breaking away from Ann Arbor high school won from
erary colleges yesterday afternoon as an opponent. Northville ast leag
tbp result of last semester's records. Mather's Absence Counts bate at Northville last Fiday night,
,If they had not withdrawn of their The Michigan team was handicap- tion was "Resolved, That the United
own accord, 16 others would have been ped by the absence of Coach Mather. tatws t
dropped. These studehts will not be The basketball mentor was confined States adopt a system of universal
abie to re-enter without special per- to his home with acute ptomaine pa male citizens biitween the ages of 18
mission. oning. Captain Rychener handled the male ci.izn b rnsegofd18
Because they had received no pre- team throughput the game, and 25." Ann Arbor supported the
vious warning, 20 others were given The Llw negative.
another chance. Between 300, and Weiss........L......Vollmer
Vollmex Educational Faculty in Cleveland
400 students were, placed op_ probation Karpu .......h~'..,....Birkho E
and approximately the, aame nuimber jiunne............ .Halladay All of the faculty of the educational
were put o the warned list. . ea...........L.G.....Hinkle (capt.) department have left for Cleveland to
Registrar Arthur G. Hall states that Wilsgn.. . ......R.G.. .. Crysler attend the University of Michigan
this is not a bac record considering Final acore-Chleago 32, Michigan dinner there next Wednesday evening
an enrollment in the literary college 19 Score at end of first half-Chi- at the Masonic temple. The dinnet
of about 4,500. He said that it was -ago 19, Michigan' 10. Substitutions- will be held at the meeting of the Na-
merely a return to regular and norm- Chicago: Curtiss for Birkhoff, Wil- tional Education association.
al standards of strictness, relaxed .liams for Vollmer. Michigan: Wil-
because of war conditions. . hams for Weiss, Rychener for Karpus. R. 0. T. C. Forms Social Organization
The figures given are not necessar- Baskets from field-Karpus 2, Dunne Formation of a social organization
ily complete because of the fact that 2, Rea 2, Birkhoff 3, Vollmer 4, Hin- for members of the R: O. T. C. was
a number of grades have not been ke 2, Halladay 4. Baskets from foul the purpose of a meeting held Friday
turned in to the Registrar's office due -Karpus 6 -in 10, Rea 1 in 2, Birkhoff night at the Union. Capt. Robert
to absences from examinations. . 6 in 11. Arthur addressed the mbn.


en made

r func-
11 Uni-
fork in
1 Tues-
from 4

ATTEND n 4. T. '.0NLAV.I
President-elect M. L. Burton will
be' among the university heads who
will attend an educational and milit-
.ary conference March 1 in Washing-
ton. The chief business at the con-
clave is expected to deal with the
status of college reserve officers' train-

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