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May 25, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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r 4bp 4brASSOCIA
PRE
Zr ~aitg DAY AMD) Nh

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A

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 25, 1921.

L..

Barristers Honor
12 Junior LawsI

;;t:

ENTRANCE ULES
MAY BE CHANGED

Illinois baseball Squad Prepares Fir
Hard Struggle With Wolverinee

Barristers, senior honorary law so-
ciety, will honor 12 men, with mem-
bership today. At a meeting last week
the following men of the '22 law class
were chosen for admission: Dewey F.
, Pagerburg, George O. Brophy, John
C. Cary, Archie D. McDonald, Richey
B. Reavill, Jasper F. Eaton, John F.
Dodge, Harry C. Willson, George. I.
Murphy, Fred A. Gariepy, Owen J.
Watts, and Louis A. Parker.
The initiation will be held t Whit-
more lake this afternoon, the party
leaving the Law school at 2:30
o o'clock. Immediately following the
initiation a banquet will be tendered
the neophytes/ at the hotel at the
lake.

uRGSES
TO K
SWIT

NS
ENTIOI

'by Ready Response t
; French Reported
Satisfied

(By Associated Press)
, May 24.-Germany replied
to the French communication
erday on the Silesian situa-
e reply declaring in effect that
ny had taken the most rigorous
'es towards closing its frontier
pper Silesia.
French communication was
y Premier Briand last night "toM
rman ambassador, Dr. Mayer,
as requested to ask his govern-
t was understood, to end defi-
all attempts at aggression in
if Germany did not wish to
herself to reprisals, by the
ier Briand, questioned by a
of deputies before the meeting
chamber, said there was no
for the occupation of the
'egion,, because the aspect of
esian question had been chang-
I if the Ruhr were occupied
the support of the allies it
be equivalent, to abandonment
treaty of Versailles.
ing . between Germans 'and
in Silesia had created a new
>ver the policy to be followed
allied nations regarding that
province of Germany, and it
distinct influence on debate in
inch chamber of deputies when
ened today. The Silesian sit-
developed rapidly last night
nand for the occupation of the
.istrict was again heard.
sical Clubs'
oncert Is Set
For Thursday

"A
ANNOUNCE SPEAKER
AT LAWCLASS DAY
Judge Olson, of Chicago, Described
. by Dean Bates as Forceful
Lecturer
IS NATIONALLY PROMINENT
IN ADMINISTRATIVE FIELD
Judge Harry Olson, of the Chicago'
Municipal court, has been secured for
the annual class day of the senior law
class on Monday, May 27, to speak on
"A Plan for a Unified Court System".
The program, which is part of the
regular 'Commencement week series,
will be under the direction of the
graduating class of the Law school.
Judge. Olson is one of the most
prominent men in the field of court
organization in the country, according
to Dean Henry M. Bates, of the Law
school. The Chicago court system,
which was established under. his di-
'rect jupervision as chief justice, was.
the first of Its kind in the country and
4y become the model for the New
York, Philadelphia, Detroit, and
Cleveland, systems that were estab-
lished later.
He was a member of the commis-
sion sent over to England some time
ago to' study the organization of them
new British system, and on his re-
turn was made chief justice of the
Chicago court with complete control
of its administration and organization.
Judge Olson is a nationally known
figure, according to Dean Bates, who
says 'his achievements in the field of
judicial adminstration have done
much for the legal system of the.
country. His ability as a lecturer is
well recoknized, added Dean' Bates, as
he is in great demand as a speaker
before, bar and, legal asociations. He
spoke in Ann Arbor five years ago
and made a favorable impression. i
SIBMA IU TICTORS fIN
MSET wIT 1PIT

Committee Will Report to Literary'
Faculty on Proposed Changes
Tuesday
INCREASE IN ADVANCE WORK
PROBABLE FOR HIGH SCHOOLS
Members of _the literary faculty will
hear a preliminary report on revisio .
of entrance requirements to the Uni-
versity at their regular meeting next
Tuesday. The faculty committee
which has this problem in charge will
confer with 50 high school men on the
entrance requirements revision dur-
ing the Summer session following
which the changes will be reported
to the faculty for adoption." The re-
port to be' made Tuesday is merely a
preliminary one.
The real changes advocated by thV
committee are an increase in more
advanced' work and careful discrimin-
ation in, the official recommendation
of high school graduates. The pro-
posed entrance' requirements are uni-
form for the literary' college, engi-
neeriig college, architectural college,
and pharmacy college except as to
prescribed units.
A proposed change. is that at least
4 of 12 units of! academic subjects
must be such as are regularly sched-
uled for the third and fourth years
of 'high school curriculum. This may
be raised even to t or 6 units.
Another change prescribes 1 unit
of history for all admitted students.
Plan B, which now provides for ad-
mission to the literary college of
graduates on the North Central list'
without prescribed units of language,
ma'thematics, or science is abolished
in the plan.
Rules governing provisional admis-
sion and granting of advanced cred-
it for post-graduate high school stud-
ies, now in force in the literary, col-
lege, is recommended for adoption in,
the other colleges.
STUDENTS WiLL UNITE
IN HONORING LUNOGREN,

(Special from Daily Illini)
Champaign, Ill., May 24.-Illinois'
baseball squad will be drilled this
week for the opening contest of the
decisive two-game series with Mich-
igan, to be played at Ann Arbor next
Saturday. Despite the impressive
showing of the Illini heretofore, Coach
Carl Lundgren has various faults to
correct and the Illinois field diamond
will be a busy place daily until Fri-
day when Capt. Tom Johnson and his
followers entrain for the Wolverine
stronghold.
Better Feeling Displayed
As Michigan and Illinois prepare to
battle for the Big Ten pennant, it is
pleasing to record that much better
PLAYERS PRESENT
DRAMA -TONIGHT'
Club Will Offer "The Great Galeoto"
,in Sarah Caswell Angell
Hall
PLAY IS ENGLISAH VERSION OF
ECHEGARAY'S MASTERPIECE

feeling between the universities' stu-
dent bodies has been created. The
soft pedal has been-applied in both
institutions to the ,"kid stuff" which
threatened to disrupt athletic rela-
tions unless it was eliminated. Mich-
igan track men were well pleased with
their treatment during their recent in-
vasion of the Illinois field and it is
expected that the Michigan-Illinois
baseball game, however hard fought,
will be another marker on the path of
good feeling.
Yost Plans Memorial
Illinois partisans are elated over the
proposal of Coach Yost "of Michigan,l
for Michigan men to contribute a
memorial column in the new Illinois!
stadium to honor Curtis G. Redden,
the great Wolverine athlete, a natie
of Illinois. Yost has made this sug-
gestion as a result of his recent visit
to Illinois to examine the Illini plan"
for a great stadium and recreational
field.' The spirit 'of this proposal,
whether it is carried through or not,
has been most pleasing to the Illini.
When the Wolverine nine appears on
Illinois field on June 4 for the finall
battle, Illinois leaders will see to it
that they are heartily received.
ANNUAL FRESH PA ELRYA
TO~! EL FIA

Money

TEREST IN MI
CLASS MAKES M
GIFT TO ALU

"To be a real loyal V
nus every member of t
should in the future
touch with activities
campus," said ,Wilfred
retary of the Alumni
the University, yesterda
the meeting of the s
class.

SHAW

Will Be' Used
Campbell for
Improveme

e

Explains Alumnus .
"The best way to kee
what is going on at Mic
future years is to be a
and a reader of the officia
of the Alumni associatio
igan Alumnus," continue
He explained that senior
made a special rate for
to the Alumnus. If they
the time of paying their
to, Treasurer Campbell t

"The Great Galeoto", a problem
drama, is to, be presented to the pub-
lie tonight and tomorrow night by
members of the Players club, in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall. This play is by
Jose Echegaray and it is considered
his masterpiece. Echegaray is one of
the foremost modern Spanish, dra-
matists, and "Thw Great Galeoto" an
intense problem-drama is a play es-
pecially well suited for production
by a club of this kind. The play is to
be presented in English and the
translation used is that made by Bar-
rett H. Clark.
The necessary adaptations for
stage presentation have been made by
Prof. R. D. T. Hollister, of the ora-
tory department, and the play is to be
presented under his personal diree-,
tion.
A capable cast has been selected
from the members of the Players
club. The stage craft committee of the
club has planned some special scen-,
ery.
The parts and players are as fol-
los: Theodora, Dorothy Dodds, '21;
Don Julian, Harold B. Lipsitz, '22;
Dona Mercedes, M. Josephine Shaffer,
'22; Don Severo, R. S. Tubbs, '22;
Pepito, J. Philip Holden, '22; Ernes-
to, W. E. Hanselman, '22; - Ruedo, Akl-
mond Fairfield, '21; Servant, Robert
Fitzge'ald, '22; Butler, Ralp i John-
son, '23; Maid, Elizabeth J. Haher,'22.
MASQUES' PLAY
TICKETS ON SALE

usic, novelty acts, and comedy
;s, arranged in a way to provide
aried hour and a half of entertain-
It, will constitute the program of
annual spring concert by the
sical clubs of the Uniofl which will
presented at 8 o'clock tomorrow
ht in Hill auditorium.
nsemble numbers will be held in
background, however, and among
principal attractions will be the
elty acts.
i an act entitled "TheSextette" all
latest song hits and popular dance
ic will be offered and several new
ibers will be introduced. The
up presenting this number * will
sist of four mandolins and two
p guitars. Exceptional rhythm and
copation has been attained with
array of stringed instruments
unusual jazz will be the feaure
he presentation.
)mething entirely neWl and unique
be offered by the well known
rtette composed of Albert Schirm-
'22E, Tom Underwood, '23L, 1haul
son, '21, and Kemp Keena, S. of
but the exact nature of their skit
not been disclosed. Interesting
lems confronting would-be moon-
ers will be tellingly portrayed in
comedy skit termed "Moonshin-
and everything from tips to
nings will be offered by the enter.'
ers in this number.
.ckets for, the performance- are
g sold on the campus in front of
Library and at the ends of the
onal and may also be purchased
a members of the committees
h are in charge of arrangements.
tickets are priced at 50 cents

DELTA TAU DELTA FINISHES
. SECOND WITH PHI SIGMA
DELTA THIRD
By winning the pentathlon in the
finals of the interf'aernity meet yes-
terday afternoon, Sigma Nu scored a
total of,51 points for first place. Delta
Tau Delta came second with a total
of 36, lRhi Sigma Delta third with 14,
Delta Upsilon fourth with 13, and'
Theta XIi fifth with 12.
One of the most interesting 'events,
the pentathlon, was won by Neisch
of Sigma Nu. McElven of Delta Upsi-
'Ion, same second in the event; while
Lally of Sigma Nu, and Seymour of
Sigma Alpha .Epsilon, took' third and
fourth places respectively.
Neiscl was also the high point win-
ner of the meet, with McElven a close
second. Martin of Delta Tau Delta,
Samuels of Phi Sigma Delta, Smith of
Delta Sigma Phi, and Lally of Sigma
Nu, also starred in the meet.
JUNIOR LITS ELECT SCOTT,
REA, WEINEKE FOR COUNCIL

Carl L. Lundgren, baseball coach of
this University for a number of years,
and now coach at the University ofI
Illinois, will have presented to him
next Saturday by his friends here, a
token of their appreciation of his
years of service. Saturday has been
set aside as "Carl Lundgren" day, and
will be celebrated in his honor.'-
A fitting present, purchased wholly
by, personal subscriptions, has been
selected for presentation at Ferry
field which will remind the former'
coach of Michigan's appreciation of
his services.
Druids Observe:
Annual iRites
Druids, senior literary honorary so-
ciety, held their initiation yesterday
afternoon and evening around the
Druid rock in front of the museum and
at the Union.
The Awenyds who were initiated
yesterday into the Druids were:
Thomas H. 'Adams, Jo? I. Dakin,
Maynard A. Newton, Edward R. Priehs,
George Reindel, Jr., Thornton W. Sar.
gent, Sidney Sarasohn, Renautd Sher-
wood, Allen B. Sunderland, and Thom-
as C. Truss all of the class of '22.
Fred J. Petty, '21, was toastmaster
of the iniation banquet at the Union
and Prof. Arthur L. Cross, Prof. Mor-
ris P. Tilley, Dean John R. Effinger,
and Renaud Sherwood, '22, spoke on'
the program.
Foimer Treasurer Ill
Major Harrison Soule, 88 years of
age, who was for 25 years treasurer
of the University, is seriously ill at
his home on South University ave-
nue. His illness is a prostration due.
to advanced age.
Parker Elected Vice-Pres. A. I. E. E.
Prof. John C.. Parker, head of the
department of electrical engineering,
recently received word of his election
as vice-president of the American In-
stitute of Electrical Engineers, at a

Tickets will go on sale today at
Graham's for "The Importance of Be-
ing Earnest' , Masques' annual play,
to 'be given on Wednesday, June 1, at
the Whitney theater. A ,meeting of
the Dramatic association was held
yesterday when admission tickets
were given to members who will con-
duct sales among the campus hous-
es, these tickets to be exchanged for
seats at Graham's. Both men and
women are to be admitted to this. per-
formance.
Oscar Wilde, the author .of the
play, has characterized it "a trivial
comedy for serious people". It Is,
considered by critics to be a brilliant
farce,, differing from "Quality Street"
and other plays given by this organ-
ization. Parts are taken by women
selected from the club in competitive
tryouts.
VOCATIONAL DIRECTOR WILL
MEET,FEDERAL BOARD MEN
Federal board studentq, of the Uni-
versity will be. given an opportunity
to obtain information in regard to the
summer camp at Ft. Sheridan and oth-
er matters of interest to them when
Charles Sylvester, district vocational
director, and Capt. Mbyron Adams, di-
rector of the federal board summer
camp, speak before the ex-service men,
at the Union Thursday evening.
A musical program has been ar-
ranged, and the committee urges all
federal board men to turn out for the
initial welcome to the officers of this,

Final arrangements have been
made for the Annual Freshman Party
which will be held on Friday evening
of this week from ! to 2 in the as-
sembly hall of the Union. Phil Dia-
mond's orchestra will furnish the mu-
sic and many attractive features have
been planned by the committee in
charge.
Fifty tickets remain unsold and if
the members of the '24 class do not
purchase them immediately, they will
be placed on sale to the 'whole cam-
pus. Freshmen may buy the tickets
in.the main office of the Union.
Chaperones for the dance include
Dean J. A. Bureley and Mrs. Burs-
ley, Dean J. R. Effinger and Mrs. Ef-
fingerp Mrs. Chapin, and Prof. . L.
Brumm and Mrs. Brumm.
S-$-$h! Vulcans
Initiate Today
Nine mortals will brave the wrath of
the fiery elements to gain the Blysium
of their dreams when Vulcans initiate
today.
Straight into the jaw of Hades ,they
will advance, little reckoning the sin-
ister punishments 'awaiting them.:
Cpurageously they' will brush by the
thre-headed watch-dog, Cerberus,
and forge beyond into the Styx. There
Charon, the dark ferryman, will con-
duct the pilgrims across the. river
and along other subterranean waters
including Cocytes, the river of fire, and
Phlegethon, the river of woe.
Their trouble has only begun here,
however, for Hermes, the psychopom-
oos, will conduct them into the pres-
ence of Hades. Here the junior engi-
neers will be ordered to polish up the
venerable anvil to the tune of the
"Anvil Chorus."
The Vulcanalia, the feast of the Vul-
cans, will be held upon the return
from the lower regions.
Nay Gargoyle To'
Appiear Tomorrow
TeMay. Gargoyle will again make
itsapparaceon the campus tomor-
row.A feature of this issue will be
a double page by. W. W. Gower, '23,
and also a modern version of Long-
fellow's immortal poem, its modern-
i 1zed- title being "Hiawatha's Saturday
Night".
Another snappy article is "Getting
a Liberal Education", which Is'a
close observer's views on this sub-
ject. This May number will not; be
lacking in the accustomed number o.
typical and local cartoons since sev-
eral members of te art staff have
exert'ed'themselves to ma~e them par-
ticularly clever. The issue will con-
tain at number of shOrt. tothe-point

tain the magazine' for
$1.50 or for three years
the same time receive

Alumni pin.
"It should be understood by
member of the senior class th
Michigan Alumnus is not a p
tion to make ,money for the. a
tion or any other organization
the official organ to, keep Mi
alumni in touch with the camp
is given to gradtates at cost,'
ed Mr. Shaw.
Make Memorial Gift
A motion was carried to ma
class menlorial a lump sum
the Alumni memorial fund of
Treasurer Robert A. Campbell
todian and from which ' mon
drawn to make needed improv
about the campus. The fund
der the direction of a board o
tees of the University which is
-ed by the' various alumni org
tions in the larger cities.
The invitation committee an
ed that invitations will be he
June 4 and may, be obtained
booth in the corridor of U hal
that date. It was also'announce
every senior wh6 desires to obto
allotted two tickets for Comr
ment must sign up for them a
istrar Hal's office during the
before examinations.
Every senior who' expects
ceive a diploma on June 30 mi
out a certificate in Registrar
office and then pay the treasur
regular diploma fee of $10. Sec
Shirley W. Smith will mail
every senior 'a book of instri
for Commencement week in th
future.
DOW CHOSEN HEA
OF ADVISORY B(
Douglas Dow, '22E, was
chairman of the Student Ad
committee for next year at a m
of the committee yesterday: P.
Goebel, '23E, was chosen sec:
while Thomas I. Underwood, '23
Walter B.-Rea, '22, received an
number of votes for vice-cha
Owing to the fact that not all
members of the committee were
ent, it was decided that the
settled at the next regular m
The new officers will immediate
sume their duties.
ORGANIZATION COMPLETED
FOR- CAMP DAVIS SE
Officers' for the second sessic
Camp Davis were elected by th
who will attend the second ca
a meeting last night in the Eng
ing building. - They are as folio
J. Bebeau, '22E, transportation
ager; L. A. Pomerening, '23, a
manager; C. R. Potter, '22E, ed
"The Black Fly"; H. C. Mitche
business manager of "The Blaci
R. B. Alexander. '21E. who

the:,

Club Meets Ton'

Junior lits in their balloting yester-'
day elected the following men to the
ill Student council: Walter B. Rea, P.
he H. Scott, and Robert S. Weineke. Final !
ht figures on the number of votes cast
of. for all the nominees were not avail-
es able at the time The Daily went to

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