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May 07, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-07

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 7, 1921.

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SOLDIERS

FFICIENT TROOPS
MLY CONTROL S1L-
ESIAN AREA -

TO

TO ORGANIZE
INTO POLICE

ty, Leader of Insurgents, ,De-
mands Obedience From
People

(By Associated Press)
Oppen, Silesia, May 6.-Two hund-
red , Italian soldiers, commanded by
Colonel Bond of the British army, ev-
acuated Gross Strelitz, a little more
tha4 20 miles southeast of this city,
last night. At that time the town' was
under artillery fire from Polish in-
surgents. Ah making his report to the
Allied commission here, Colonel Bond
urged the necessity of sending rein-
Sforceents, laying emphasis upon the
need;of machine guns and ammuni-
tion. The French officials here declar-
ed they were unable to furnish more
soldiers, saying they were 'short of
-men everywhere in the plebiscite zone.
The Poles are reported to be in pos-
session of the entire eastern section
of Silesia as far north as Rosenberg,
which the commission heard they oc-
supied yesterday without opposition.
Fighting is still going on at Rybnik,
in southern Silesia.
Organize Civians
Organization of civilian police to
the number of 3,000, to reinforce en-
tente troops is contemplated here.
These police would be upper Silesian
Germans, it is indicated.
When a copy of the proclamation
issued by Adalbert Korfanty, in which
he declared himself governor of Upper
Silesia, reached the inter-Allied, com-
mission here, a French official said:
"Korfanty is now a rebIl, and should
we apprehend him, he will be treated
as such."
Frenh Not Surprised
The proclamation, which, it is un-
derstood, was issued at Sosnowice,
where Korfanty has his headquarters,
demanded obedience 'to Nowina Doi-
liwa, named as chief of the insurg-
ents, and Korfanty, on pain of death,
It also threatened thieves and plund-
erers with the death sentence. French
authorities here accepted Korfanty' ,
action without surprise, saying it
would make little difference with the
outcome.
"With insufficient forces," said one
official, "we are doing everything pos-
sible to put a, end to this movement,
and we hope to have the situat~on In
hand in two or tlee days. Had the
Germans not behaved so well, 'condi-
tionk would have been more serious."
Au unconfirmed report from War-
saw today stated that Korfanty has
been captured with his entire staff.
VANCE WILL TALK
AT CHURCHDINNER
Dr. Joseph A. Vance, pastor of the
First Presbyterian church of Detroit,'
will be the chief speaker at the an-
nual Presbyterian senior banquet, to
be held at 6:30 o'clock Tuesday eve-
ning, May 17, at the. Presbyterian
church. The banquet is a compliment-
ary affair given by the Session of the
church to Presbyteria seniors, senior
nurses, and graduate students.
At that time announcements will be
made of a number of positions in
Chris fan work open to University
graduates in the United States. It is
said that doctors, teachers, engineers,
business administrators, and scientists
are needed for the work.
' A list of teaching positions now
open in the Presbyterian colleges of
the country will also be presented.
Men and women interested in teach-
ing should inquire of Louis C. Rei-]
mann, '16, Presbyterian secretary, or,
Mrs. Thomas S. Evans, secretary forl
women. It is requested that those

Smoker, Pep-fleet
Planned For Fresh.
An All-freshman smoker is being
planned by the entertainment commit-
tee of the Union for next Tuesday'
evening.
'The freshman pep meeting to pre-
pare for the spring games will be held
at 7 o'clock the same evening in Na-
tural Science auditorium but will pot
conflict with the smoker as the pep,
meeting will be over at 7:30 and the
smoker will begin at 7:45 o'clock.
Every freshman on the campus :is in-
vited to attend both of these events.
r No admission will be charged tothe
smoker and the Union will furnish the
refreshments. The smoker will take
place in the large assebly hall on
the second floor of the Union. Music
by a campus orchestra, short speech-
es, songs b ' the freshman Glee club,
and a special surprise number will
help furnish the entertainment for the
occasion.
This will be the first and last get-
together of the freshmen of all col-
leges for this year. and premises to
be an event which will mean much in
the way of making friendships.
Emerson Swart, '22E, who is chair-
man of the entertainment committee
of the Union, is in general charge of
the smoker and Roswell P. Dillon,
'21E, chairman of the spring games
committee of the Student council is
in charge of the pep meeting.'
RECO0MMENDS, PRING
TRADE WIT H CHINESE
J. B. POWELL TELLS .CLEVELAND
MEN ACTION SHOULD
BE TAKEN

PLANl CONC'ERT Of
COMBINED CLUBS.,

Serenades Scheduled for May 18, 17;
Sbuter Will Direct Skits for
Show ,
GLEE AND MANDOLIN COTERIES .
WILL GIVE PRO.GRAM MAY 26
A musical program interspersed
with vaudeville acts will be given by
the Glee and Mandolin clubs at their
spring concert, Thursday, May 26, the
date having received the sanction of
the Committee on Student Affairs.
Plans which are almost complete pro-
vide for a fast moving entertainment
of not more than an hour and a quar-
ter. A liberal supply of vaudeville
will make the show somewhat of the
nature of a spotlight, but the formal
appearance of the Glee and Mandolin
clubs will give it the concert, tone.
Rehearsals of both clubs have been
going forward steadily and the pro-
gram is almost ready now. Prof.
William Wheeler is directing the Glee
club, while Prof. Frank L. Thomas
leads the Mandolin club. E. Mortimer
Shuter,, director of Union dramatics,,
will, be in charge of the Vaudeville
features which are to consist of novel-
ty skits and dances to be produced
for the first time.
The clubs will give their annual;
spring serenades Monday and Tuesday
evenings, May 16 and 17. Special num-
burs for outside rendition have been
selected for the numerous catls which
the clubs will make on those evenings.I
Frederick R. Storrer, '21E, chair-
man of the combined clubs, yesterday{
announced the following comaiittee
appointments: Program, C.,G. Currie,i
'23E; tickets,. Robert Rice, '23; pub-f
licity, M. B. Stahl, '23, chairman; Rob-,
ert Adams, '23,, Edwin Reid, '23, F. H.J
McPike, '23, and John R. Sutton, '23.
1922 OPeraD oks
u ejun'e . ist

Oratorical Contest Honors Given To
,Wisconsin; JMichigan Fails To Place

Wisconsin won. first pltc'e in the
'1orthern oratorical contest held at
Iowa city Thursday night, Illinois
took second, and Northwestern came
in third. Michigan, the winner of
first place in last year's contest, failed
to place.
Although Michigan did not recpive
recognition among the first three con-
testants this season, she has won
more contests during the 30 years
that she has participated than any
other school, having gotten 10 first
places and 4 second places. Oscar A.
Brown, '21, was the representative
from here this year.
LANDSCAPE- DESIGN MENl
TORU TUESTERN STATE

Prof. H. D. T. Hollister, of the ora-
tory department, when asked his opin-
ion as to the results of the meeting
said: "It must have been an' excep-
tionally strong contest, for I -have
seldom seen a speaker representing
Michigan in the Northern oratorical
contest as well prepared as Brown."
Sterling Tracy, of Wisconsin, who
won,flrt place, spoke onw"America
and Britain for Civilization". The Il-
linois speaker, Miss Gladys Penning-
ton, spoke on "Return America".
"The Hopes of Peace" was the title
of the oration delivered by Russell
Kirkpatrick, of Northwestern, who
finished third.
Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood, who ac-
companied Brown, went last night
from Iowa city to Mitchell, S. D.,
where he will act as a judge in the
Interstate Oratorical association con-
test in, which 12 states are represent-
ed. This league is composed of the
smaller colleges which do not belong
to the Northern Oratorical league. On
his return trip he will stop at Free-
port, Ill., on Sunday to speak on Sav-
ronola at the Presbyterian church
there.
UUH UL

U .S ENVOY
SIT WITH
SUPRlEME

HARDING
To

ANNUAL

SPRING TRIP

STARTSI

MAY 24; TEN GOING FROM
DEPARTMENT

Cleveland, O., May 6. - The argu-
ment''presented some 15 years ago in
support of, federal incorporation for
companies doing business entirely in-
side of thes. United States, also applies
today in support of federal incorpara-
tion for companies doing business en-
tirely outside of the United States and
between foreign countries and tie
United Statea, 4" B. Powell, honorary
member of the American Chamber of
Commerce, toldthe National Foreign
Trade council today.
Other Nations Lead
"Since China is a great undeveloped
country," he said, "and probably our
greatest potential trade field, it Is nat-
ural that the attention of congress
should be directed toward legislation
calculated to place our merchants in
that field upon an equal footing with
our competitors. _ Other nations which
have preceded us in China have al-
ready taken this action, years ago and
have obtained strong foothold there.
Congress Should Act
"If congress does not come -to our
assistance and enact legislation to
place us on an even footing with our
strong competitors. our trade out
there is almost certain to return to its
unimportant position of before the.
war.
"Our trade with China has Dot Jbeen
healthy for the reason that we buy
more from China than we sell to
China. China is a great market for
mtachnery and forapractically all lines
of m ufactured articles produced In
America, btu we can't sell enough out
there to even balance our purchases
of Chinese raw products. What fur-
ther argument do we need for legis-
lation that will enable our manufac-
turers to go to China, and sell' their
products on an even basis with the
manufacturers of other nations?"
DETROIT WILL HAVE FIRST
MOTORBOAT SHOW, XAY 14
Detroit is to have a motorboat and
sportsman's show during the week of
May 14"to 21, in the Everett building,
Jeeffrson avenue. The show 'will be
the largest ever' held in the Middle
West. Manufacturers and dealers are
enthusiastic over the proposed exhibit
and expect that it will {become An an-
nual affair.x
New designs in marine engines as
well as every other item of equipment
which goes to make a motorboat com-
plete will be shown. Although this is
essentially a motorboat show, all sorts
of marine sporting goods and surplus
will be featured. A flying boat will
be on exhibition for the first time in
Detroit and many other novelties are

Leaving Ann Arbor the afternoon of
Tuesday, May 24, 10 students of the
landscape design department, under
the supervision of Professor -Tealdi,
wil begin their annual spring, tour.
The trip this year is to be made by
automobile which, it is expected, will
add a great deal to the pleasure of the
expedition and make it possible to
visit a number 'of places that would
otherwise be impossible.
From Ann* Arbor the members will
go to Detroit where a D. & C.'steamer
will be taken to Buffalo. The parks
of Buffalo vwill be visited Wednesday
and in the. evening the group will
drive to Rochester. Thursday will be
spent in 'examining the many beauti-
ful parks in this city and the High-
land Park Arboretum will be visited.
It is expected that the famous collec-
tion of French hybrid lilacs, which is
housed in this building, will be in
full blossom at this time.
The party will motor to Ithaca
Friday, stopping at a few points of in-
terest on the way. This will leave
Saturday for an inspection of Ithaca
and the campus of Cornell university.
A visit will also be paid to the Cor-
hell landscape art department.
Sunday will be spent in driving to
Painesville, Ohio,-and the extensive
nurseries of that city will be visited
Monday. Tuesday the expedition will
return to Ann Arbor by way of To-
ledo.
S. ofJ. WillHold
Second Seres of
F inal Recita is

ENROLLMENT IN GEOLOGY
BIOLOGY CAMPS TO BE
HEAVY

Books for the 1922 Union opera
must be in the hands of E. Mortimer
Shuter, director, by June 1. The de-
cisiori to produce next year's show in
December instead of in the spring has
made it more important than ever to,
have the .books in immediately.
Actual work on the production and
the rehearsals will begin directly after
the opening of college, in the fall, and
there 'is usually much revision work
necessary on the books before they are
in proper form. The gook for this
spring's opera was submitted by the
author, Russell Barnes, '21, last May.
To date no offerings have been
turned in, and an equal opportunity
awaits all writers. Any men who
are writing or contemplate writing
books or music are asked to see Mr.
Shuter at once.,
FOUR CANDIDATES WITHDRAW
NAMES FROM CAMPUS BALLOTS
George N. Welsh, '22, will take the
place of Hugh Hitchcock, '22, as the
junior lit nominee for the Student
council. After' the ,withdrawal, of
HitchcockAWelshtautomatically took
his place on the ballot, in accordance
with the order of nomination arrang-
ed in the class meeting.
E. F. Moore, '22, w ill take the place
of R. Emerson Swart, '21E, as the
Student council's candidate for coun-
cilman-at-large. Renaud Sherwood,
'22, has withdrawn his candidacy for
the Board in Control of Student Pub-
lications. Archie McDonald, '22L, has
announced that he will not be a can-
didate for the Student council for the
J-law class. The class will meet at
11 o'clock Saturday morning to select
another nominee. McDonald has also
withdrawn as. the candidate of the
Student Christian association for
Student councilman-at-large.
Sergeant, '22, Up for Union
Floyd A. Sergeant, '22, was nomin-
ated by petition yesterday for the of-
ce of president of the Union. The pe-
tition, which was handed in last night,
contained a few more than 30P names.
Other candidates now in the field for
the office are: Archie D. MacDonald,
'2211, R. Emerson Swart, '22E, and
John M. Winters, '28L.
The closing hour for all petitions
is 9 o'clock this morning.,

AND

Ava Conin, '21, and Neva Nelson, '21,
will give the second graduation re-
cital at 8- o'clock Monday evening at
the School of Music.
Both these girls are residents of
Ann Arbor and have made enviable
records in their work in the Univer-
sity and in the School of Music. Miss
Nelson 'was recently chosen to mem-
bership in Phi Beta Kappa. She is a
pupil of Samuel Pierson Lockwood,
and her success on the violin is shown
by her favorable appearances at stu-
dent recitals and with the Universit*
Symphony orchestra. Miss Comin has
studied pianofnder Albert Lockwood
The .quality of her playing was shown
at the Swing-out exercises, where she
accompanied Robert J. McCandlis,
'21M.
Their program is as follows:
Toccata and Fugue......Bach-Tausig
Ava Comin
Romance, G major, Op. 40..Beethoven
Loure and Giga, from the Sixth
Solo-Sonata, E major.....Bach
Sonata, A major .............Haendel
Andante-Allegro;
Adagio-Allegretto
Neva Nelson
Ballad, Op. 23 ................
Nocturne, Op. 48, No. 1...,Chopin
Miss Comin
Concerto, No. 2, D minor, Op. 22
..................... W ieniawski
First Movement (Allegro moderato)1
Miss Nelson
Qavotte... . . . .Gluck-Brahms
Juba Dance........ ......Dett
-W ater Lily ...................
Etude de Concert, F sharp...
- ..............MacDowell
Miss Comin
Miss Wilma Seedorf, accompanist

Enrollment in the Medical school'
and Law school will be fully up to
normal during the Summer session
this year, and ifn the geological and
biological camps much higher than
usual ,according to predictions -of the
secretaries based on inquiries and en-'
rollments that have already been re-
ceived.
Work in the Law school never va-
ries to any extent, according to Prof.
Evans Holbrook, secretary. The reg-
ular first year courses will be offer-
ed, with a number of more advanced
courses.
Students Attracted
The ability to finish the three-year
course in two years by attending
Summer school attracts a large pro-
portion of students to the session,
over 54 per cent of the enrollment
consisting of students in the regular
session.
Medical work during the summer
wil be better attended than usual, ae-
cording to Dr. C. W. Edmunds, as-
sistant dean. The courses are almost
entirely in laboratory work, but in-
quiries indicate that many students,
especially from outside the state, will
be enrolled.
To Enlarge Camps
The geological camp ' in southern
Kentucky will have a full enrollment,
according to Prof. C. 0. Sauer, who is
in charge of the geological section,
the department of geography being
under Mr. G. M. Ehlers. The geo.
graphical section is alread'y full, while
that under Professor Sauer has dnly a
few vacancies.
Enrollment in the biological camp
in northern Michigan is full, accord-
ing to Dean E. H. Kraus, of the Sum-
mer session,' and tentative plans are
now being made to jncrease the num-
ber that will be admitted, due to the
demand that exists among biological.
students.
SPANISH SOCIETY
TO PRESENT PLAY
"Zaragueta", a comedy by Vital Aza,
will be presented by members of La
Sociedad Hispanica in Pattengill aud-
itorium, Thursday, May 12. The title
role, Zaragueta, will be played by Oc-
tave Antonio, '21. The remainder of
the cast Is as follows: Carlos, H. A.
Hart, '22; Maruja, Anita Kelsey, '21;
Don Tndalecio, H. J. Ranft, '21; Dona
Dolores, Lois E. Brookes, '21; Dona
Blasa, Catherine D. Wilcox, '21; Pio,
Samuel Greenburg, '23; Gregoria, Mar-
Ian. L. Walker, '23; and Perico, Ralph
Gower, '22.
This production, the first to be giv-
en in Spanish on the campus, is un-
der the direction of Mr. Norman Wil-
ley, of the Spanish faculty, and J. P.
Holden, '22. Tickets may be had at
Graham's book stores, or from mem-
bers of the Spanish faculty or club
members,

l ~- --
COL. GEORGE HARV]
CHOSEN FOR AC
Representat'y's Also -Appoi
Ambassadors' Conference
Reparations Body
(By Associated Press)
Washington, May 6. -
Harding accepted today the In
of the Allied Supreme council I
United States be represented
meeting of that body as well a
of the conference of ambassade
reparations commission.
.Geore Harvey, newly ap
ambassador to Great Britain,
with the supreme council an
part as the representative
President of the United States
deliberations" of that body.,
sentation at the conference of
sadrs in Paris and the reps
commission will be unofficial. 'I
bassador to France will be I
servor of the former and Rol
Boyden will sit in an official c
on the latter.
Decision to accept the ceunc
vitation was reached today s
regular cabinet meeting and
announcement of it was made
White House.
'In administration circls
emphasized that the actiona
mean participation of the
States in any pject "of the
governments, or world leagues
MAZE OF COLOR I
ARCHITECTS B
The Architects ball, with ab
people: in attendance, started
minutes after 9 o'clock last e
in Barbour gymnasium, whe
grand march swung into line
tune of "The Victors". The
was led by Frank Andrus, '21
Katrina Schermerhorn, '21.
continued until 2 o'clock.
The decorating scheme was
ially effective, the entire ceili
ing covered by a basket weav
secured by using yellow and
crepe streamers, set off by
bands of light-blue. At varios
in the ceiling red balls were sus
in which were electric bulbs.
ious floral esgns were used.
FRESHMEN WARN
TO W ATCI CONDI
UJnusual laxity on the part at
men to, obey Michigan traditio
their failure to take them se
has prompted the underclass c
committee to again ;warn fr4
that the rules must be obeyed,
traditions strictly adhered to.
The rules that are laid do'
freshmen are as follows:
1. The pot must be worn
times, on all occasions except s
Going bare headed, or carrying
in the pocket is not enough. I
be'on the head.
(Continued on Page Sx
' Fresh Lit Lieutenants Nan
The following freshman lit
been appointed to act as lieuI
in the Spring games by the pr
of the freshman lit class,
Stektee, and the captain of tI
games, Harry G. Kipke, '24: "
E. Blodgett, Donald S. Wieman,

F. Idema, Henry C. Heil, Georg
leavy, Stuart E. Boyd, Stanl
Muirhead, William A. Weeke1
C. .Sterling, and Harry G. Kip
has been requested that then
get in touch with their* c
Cameron A. Ross, '24E, imme
at 1399 or 1014-3.
Comedy Club Holds Tryo
Comedy club will hold its
spring tryout from 9 to 11

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