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May 02, 1922 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-02

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THE Z I
PROBABLY
TODAY

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Mr

5k 43UU

xtl

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DAY fli tIf
n ~ SERVIaCE

4 ..

No. 152

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, MAY 2.1922

PRICE FIVE

-. -

JAVY

VOTE

EXPE CTED

TODA

' llichianesNsights All Campus Vection Nominees
. Proves Success ._____
E"A complete success" was the ver- Following is a list of nominees for the All-Campus election Tuesday,
dict returned bn the Michigan Night 'May 2:
program despatched Saturday evening President Student Councll
from the Detroit News radio station.F;
O C M S I: :alumni of the University afforded
BOARD OI ARBITERS FOR SOVIET themselves the opportunity of joining Michigan Union
REGIME WILL BE ESTAB- in the first wireless reunion in his- President.
LCRE ory. y.
LISHEDt fThomas Lynch, '23E; James Stevens, '23; Thomas I. Underwood, '23L;
: Every Bild of activity in the Univer- RbrtNa, '22E.
sity was represented in the program..Robert Neale,
CONTROLS D3EB TS OWED For the "grads" there were talks by- Rcording Secretary
BY RUSSIAN DOMINION such men as Judge William M. Hes- John M. Burge, '23; Bert Uebele, '23E.
ton, -Carl Johnson, .and Judge_-James Vice-President
0. Murfin; Coach Yost discussed the Lit-Robert E. Adams, Jr., James Hume.
Has Power to Remit Interests and importance of athletics in the Uni- Engineering--John W. Ross, Frank E. Camp
Decide All Questions of Bond , versity. "The Greater Michigan" was Medical-George C. Stucky, 'walter Klingman "
Holders the text of President Marion L. Bur- Law-Earl F. Boxell, John M. Winters
- ton's talk, and Judge Murfin urged Combined Departments (Dents, Homoeops, Pharmics)-John Searle,
(By Associate Press) e the alumni to visit the University oft- Gilbert T. Ely, Robert M. Winslow.
Genoa, May 1.-Chief Justice Taft, ener in order to increase their inter-
of the United States supreme court, est in its growth. The present student Student Council
will be asked to name the chairman of body was represented by prominent At Large (Two to be elected)-Robert C. Morlarity, '24; Robert Martin,
the fixed arbitral commission to be athletes, the Varsity band, and the '23;.Robert Knode, '23; Stanley Murhead, '24; Harry C. Clark, '24; Robert
established for controlling the debts Glee club. - V. Rice, '23; John B. Lawton, '24.
owed by the Russian government to Junior Architects (One to elected)-Howard Farley, Earl Lundin.
Ioreign bondl holders, Iaccording to .KJunior Dents (One to be elected)-Paul H. Jesser i Glen F. Young.
the plans arranged today. The other Junior Pharmics (One to be elected)-Frederick L, Fischer, Russel
members of this commission will rep- Taylor.-
resent all the bond holders and the Junior Homoeop (One to be elected)-C. H. Peache William LeFever.
Russian government respectively. f; r TIONAIII IUI Junior Medic (One to be elected)-W. W. Duemling, George Belote.
- Will Time Lfiit UN iJLUIIUIII1LIU I Junior Educational (One to be elected)-John Hamel, Herold Taunt.
The commission will have power to Junior Engineers (Two to be elected)-W. A. Cotton, E. C. Haug.
remit interests and to decide all ques- - Soph Engineers (One to be elected)-C. A. Campbell, John Pohamus.
tions affecting foreign bond holders, Prof. Frederick J. Turner Denounces Junior Laws (One to be elected)-L. R. Williams, C. W. Rice.
and Russia's ability to seize her obli- Tendency of Country to Junior Lits (Three to be elected)-Lawrence Snel, Albert J. Parker,
gation; a time limit will ea fixed dur Separate Howard Liverance, James Hume, Nathan W. Robertson, B. E. Dunlop.
3ng which band holders may make Soph Lits (Two to be elected)-Walter Scherer, Edward Murane, George
Chir own ~arrangements with the Tos~HryKpe
Russian government, if they desire. COMMENDS COMBINING OF Troost, Harry Kipke.
Six arbitral comunnals, one for RESOURCES FOR U. S. GOOD
r M1Stdent Adisory Commiltte .
every interested nation, will be set up -uir Tot eeetd-'.A Cto,'3;P ,Wte,'3
to deal with thne question of thesprop- "That American history is saturat- Junios 'Tw to be ecte A. Cotton, '23E; P. E. Watzel, '23;
erty of foreigners which have been e ihscinlsm steble fH. S. ,Case, '23; B. E. Schumacher, 24L."
naed with sectionalism''is the beliefof Sophomores (Two to be elected)-William Kratz, '2; D. W. Steketee,
each will be named by the chairman Prof. FrRderick Jackson TurneT, head '24; T. G. Kindel, '24; .Harry Hoey, '24.
of the next arbitral commission. . In of the department of American history -
the plan adopted particularly every- at Harvard university, as expressed Board in Control of Student Publications
thing which savored of capitulation or yesterday in his speech jn Natural (Three to be elected)-B. E. Dunlop, '23; John P. Hamel, '23, S. of E.;
infringement on Russia's sovereignity Science auditorium, under the auspic- V. F. Hillery, '23; Robert O. Martin, '23; C. E. Proctor '23E; B. E. Schu-
was waived. The French suggestion maher, '24L;, Paul Wtzel, '23; Nate W. Robertson, '23; John W. Kelly,
that a provisional administration, es of the department of history. 'a4er
pending Russia's establishment of Move to Rearrange States
courts on the basis desired by West- Professor Turner said that the same Board in Control of Athletics
ern Europe was not approved. forces which were disintegrating state (Three to be elected)-Paul Goebel, '23E; H. B. Homan, '24M; Leland
Rush Reconstruction boundaries were destroying sectional Kirkpatrick, '23E; Robert Kode, '23; Wiliam Lchtenburg, '23; H. D.
May day was a real labor day for bounaries, and that there was now a Stricker, '25M.
the Genoai conference. The sub-com- movement to rearrange states into sec-"
mission on Russian affairs rushed its tions. One of the factors responsible Studenf Chrisfan Assoiation
consideration of the Russian recon- for this is transportation. He said that Bresident
struction plans and came through he believed political party sectional-
late tonight with approval of the draft ism was detrimental to the general Paul A. Rehmus, '23; Julius . Glasgow, '23; Burton E. Dunlop, '23;
of the proposal. These will be con- welfare. Robert E. Adams. Jr.. '23.'
sidered ,again tomorrow for the pur- He said that one of the good features Vice-Presidents
pose of final editing and will prob- of our country was that the differ- Episcopal-Maurice P. Rhodes, '23.'
ably be sent immediately to the Russ- ent sections combine for the national Lutheran-George Welsh, '24L; William Mackenson, '23-,
ian delegation. - good in the way of resources and the Presbyterian-Claude L. Pickens, '"; Robert R. Clark, '24.
like, and he cited Europe as an ex- Methodist-Herbert H. Twining. 23; Edward M. Fox, '25E.
ample of the lack of co-operation in Baptist-Edgar C. Cochrane, ''M; Morris C. Robinson, '24E.
I the distribution of the continent's re- Disciple-John A. Moreland, '24; Carl Fry, '25M.'
Ul iUHU UL sources.
PB C IN B UPOften Replaces Party Vote Engineering Society
TO BE I[I IH SAy YavProfessor Turner said that s-ction- President-W. A. Cotton, '23E; E. C. Haug, '23E.
and that the student often faired to Vice-President-J. A. Fischer, '23E; R. P. Everett, '23E
EDR tsee the revelation of sectionalism in Treasurer-W. C. Kratz '24E.
EIMAKE APPOINTMENTS AT L congressional decisions. Healso said Secretary-D. D. Wilson '24E; Henry Hubbard, '24E.
MEETING that sectionalism was often far great-
er than was estimated. As an exam- Architectural Society
The Ap c sple of this sectionalism, he spoke of President-E. H. Lundin, '23A; L. J. Sarvis, '23A.
1922 sta ll-publications banquet:for the sectionalism of the Northeast, of Vice-President-E. L. Kline, '23A; D. J. Lewis, '22A.
will be held te campus ublications saw the West and South had allied Treasurer-A. R. Naser, '23A; H. L. Farley, '23A.
Thursday night in the assembly hall against it in political campaigns, and Secretary-A. L. Prout, '23A; A. K. Hyde, '24A.
of the Union. s h said he thought the barriers in the ",.
thehUndyv°t Northeast were at the present time Oratorical Association
Three hundred twenty-five invite- dissolving.
tions have been mailed to' the various President-Edward T. Ramsdell, '23; Donald J. Roxburgh, '24.
resdent Maro l. Bur as to the t"POMANDER WALK" Vice-President-Wilfred Hocking, '24L; Paul A. Rehmus, '23.
Prsdron,egentPTreasurer-Harold M. Dorn, '23; Ross A. McFarland, '23.
Junius E. Beal, and others., Mr. Ar- NEAR COMPLETION Secretary-Marion F. Taylor, '24; Catherine J. Stafford, '24."
thur C. Pound, '07, of Flint, editor and Deyegates-at-Large (Eight to be elected)-Blanche V. Kynast '24;
writer whose articles in the Atlantic Donald Cook, '24; Beatrice L. Champion, '23; Albert J. Parker, '23; Mary
Monthly from time to time have Members of the cast for "Pomander I. Hobson, '23; Thomas J. Donahue, '23; Celma J. Simonon, '23; F. Roland
brought him national recognition, Walk," the play to be given by the Allaben, '23; Beatrice E. Sandles, '23; Frank J. Ortman, '23; Ruth S. Sther-
will be the special speaker of the eve- senior women Thursday night, May' land, '24; J. K. Dunn, '24; Ronal Ryan, '24L; Frank H. Backstrom, '24;
S this banet th i 11, at the Whitney theater, are now Julius B. Glasgow, '23; Walter Pear, '23; Andrew Beam,'23; Loyal Wilson,
managing editors and business mana- centering their attention on the last '3
gers of publications will make ap- act. The first two acts are practically Women's League
pointments for their respective staffs, ready for presentation and with a president-Frances Ames,'23 Marion Koch'23, Sa yearwick,'23.
week's practice the entire play will Vice-President-Katherine ,Kuhlman, '23, Laura yMils, '23.
Chemists Honor -e in complete readiness. Treasurer-Helen Delbridge, '24, Elizabeth Carson '4.

The parts are a reing well taken, Corresponding Secretary-Katheriner 2 Stafod ', .Crouse, '24.
1 t'G 1tlt£ a ees m y of the charaetera having had ex- Recording Secretary-Marion Taylor, '24, Susan F itch, '24.
perience in last year's Junior Girls' Senior Direcor-Margaret Kraus, Beatrice Champion.
play and other dramatical work. - Junor Director-Dorothy Weimar, Dorothy Wylie, Blanche Kynast,
The spring initiation banquet of Phi The costumes for .all. male charact- Frieda Diekhoff.
Lambda Upsilon, national honorary ers have been completed and the Sophomore Director-Helen Brace, Edna Kadow.
chemical fraternity, was held at the work on those for the girls taking
Union last Saturday night. . feminine roles will be finished this W n t i s a
The following mien were welcomedwe h otmsaealds ed Women s Athletic Assotyiation
Ser week. The costume are all designedPresident-Grace Fry, '23, Elba Olesen, '23.,
Weatherill; active-J. E. Dion, grad, in keeping with the period of George Vice-President-Julia Coe, '23, Marion Willis, '24.
W.e.ew ry, '2t3E,-. . DiontradI ald are expected to add much to Secretary-Josephine Connable, '23, Helen Miller, '23.
grad, J. C. Perert, '2, E. S. Petty- e artistic quality of the play Treasurer---Dorothy Bogan, '23Ed, Dorothy Brown, 123.
john, '22 C. M. Ridgway, '23E, p. H. Tickets will be put on sale next Senior Representative-Katherine Potter, Joyce Van. Alstyne.
ohnr, r, C. M H.dgwa, '23E, . Hweek, and the play will be open to the Junior Representative-Dorothy Maitland, Lois Miller.
Bherrick, grad, A. H. Stuart, '23E, E. waekpblc
J. Traut, grad, H. W. Vahlteich, grad, genera puSophomoreRepresentative-Alma Crouse, Marianna Smalley.
M. Van Loo, grad. -eve m o , a
Speakers at the banquet were Prof. California Defeats Northwestern Y.W. C. A._
F. E. Bartell, Prof. W. P. Wood, H. J. Chicago, May.1 1. - University of President-Margaret Whyte, '23, Lucy Huber, '23.,
Osterhof, and Prof. R. A. Gortner, of Southern California today defeated Vice-President-Dorothy Jeffery, '24, Luella Galliver; '23.
the University of .Minnesota, national.Northwestern at tennis, winning both Secretary-Merry Wagner, '23, Luvern Hays, '23.
president, the single and the doubles. Treasurer-Hlen Ahrev '92 .iuth ntherlai,1 '23:

-_:
. .. .
SIR PAUL DUKES WHO WILL
speak on the "Secret' Service in
Red Rtissia" at 8 o'clock tonight in
Hill auditorium.
Sneaker Served as Secret Service
Agent for British Govrern-
ment
HAS SEEN RISE AND FALL OF
REGIMES IN TURBULEKT STATE
.,,
"Secret Service in Red Russia" is
Dukesb English journalist, author, and
cret service, willclose the series of
lectures given under the auspices of
the University Oratorical association
at 8 o'clock tonight in Hill auditor-
ium.
Sir Paul's early education was
gained in Russia. Obtaining a posi-
tion in the Anglo-Russian commission
at the beginning of the World war, he
took a prominent part in the revolu-
tionary movement of 1917 which ended
byestablishing Kerenskyieat the head
Works wit V. N C. A
After the downfall of the Kerensky
regime, Dukes became associated with
the Y. M. C. A. in Moscow and Petro-
grad. When the Bolsheviki expelled
the "Y." workers, Dukes left for Eng-
land, where he volunteered for secret
service work. He was sent to Archan-
gel disguised as a Russian workman.
He then entered the Russian lines to
take up the work left by 'Captain
Cromble, who was murdered by the
Reds in Petrograd.
For 10 months Sii' Paul lived in
Petrograd and Moscow under various
guises, obtalnng a position in a muni-
tions factory to avert suspicion, but
finally enlisting in the Red army and
placed in an. Infantry regiment near
Esroadcapes in Leaky Boat
Following is escape from Russia
by crossing a 10 mile lake in a leaky
boat with three companions, Dukes
reached England, where he was
knighted for his valuable services to
the government. Since then he' has
been appearing on 'the lecture plat-
forms of both England and the Unit-
ed States, telling of his experiences
while in Russia.
1. No student shall be allowed to
vote unless duly registered.
2. Faculty and alumni members of
the Union vote for Unin officers at
special booths in the Union.
3. Women vote on colored ballots.
4. Read carefully instructions on
ballot. Do not fail to fill out stub at-
tached. Detach stub and hand to elec-
5.o T he ballots of eacha clas will be

kept separate. Members of "ether
classes should be careful not to vote
where the ballot specifies that only a
certain class shall vote. Failure to
observe this pqjnt will result in loss of
vote.
6 The class officers of the various-
classes will provide booths and be in
charge of the balloting.
7. The time of election is Tuesday,
May 2, from 8:45 to 4:30 o'clock.
8. Places-All lit classes In front.
of the Library; all engineers in Engi-
neering arch; all laws' in Law build-
ing; senior and junior medical classes
at the hospital, sophomore and fresh-
man medical classes at Medical build-
ing, combined departments, (dental,
homoeopath, pharmic, and graduate
classes) in Waterman gymnasium;
arl,..- , a- -. aa i ..- - ti 1'...n

PREDICT OVER 3500
BALLOTS WILL BE
CAST AT BOOTHS
CLAS OFFICERS AND STUDENT
COUNCILMEN TO PRESIDE
AT POLLS
TO PUBLISH RESULTS
IN TOMORROW'S DAILY
Voters Warned to Place Cross Only
After Names Whleh They Are
Eligible to Elect
Forecasts for today's All-campus
election by those in charge are that
more than 3,500 votes will be cast.
Student councilmen and class officers
will preside at the six voting booths
on the campus from 8:45 until 4:30
o'clock to oversee the casting o the
ballots. The votes will be turned over
'to the election committee under lock
for counting by the Student council
tonight.
Six Voting Places
The voting places will be the same
as for registration, all lit classes in
front of the library, all engineers in
the Enginering arch, law classes in
the Law building, medical classes,
with the exception of the uniors and
seniors, in the Medicaltbuilding, edu-
cational students in Tappan hall, and
combined courses in Waterman gym-
nasium. The junior and senior med-
ical classes will vote at the hospital.
Senior dents cast their votes in .theE
campus elections yesterday by special
permission of the Student council.
The results of their ballot will be
thrown in with the rest of the votes
today.
Voters must take care to vote only
for candidates for whic they are
eligible to ballot. The votes of the
different classes will be kept separate
and any mistake of this nature will
cause the entire ballot to be rejected.
Council to Count Votes
All members of the Student council
who are 'not candidates for any can-
pus office will report at the Union at
5:30 o'clock tonight to aid in counting
the ballots. No results will be given
out from the counting chamber, the ,
first announcements of the winners ap-
pearing in Wednesday morning's
Daily. No one but Student council-
men will be admitted to the room.
SPIR IUAL EADERSHIP t:
NEEDED, STATES BROWNy
YALE DEAN SAYS WORLD SHOULD
BE BETTER POLITICALLY AND
ECONOAF-CAL-Y
That knowledge is only valuable
insofar as it is related-, to .humian
life, that the condition of the world
is not as good politically, economical-
ly, or morally as it should be, and
that the great remedy for this bad
condition is spiritual leadership, were
the high points of the address deliv-
ered by Dean Charles R. Brown of the
divinity, school of Yale university yes-
terday noon at the Congregational
church under the auspices of the
Men's clubs.
"Knowledge must not be capitaliz-
ed, it must not be admired, it must be
used," said Dean Brown. "It must re-
late itself to life. In this day we are
too accustomed to admire it. I3ut
this Is not the only distressing fact,
for there is a lowering of the morale
of the people generally.
"The final forces of human society,
the forces which must right the

wrongs, and rectify the world as a
wliole, are those of the spirit,", he
said. "It is ours to develop them. But
if we are to develop them as we
should, we must have the proper kind
of .leadership, and this ,is spiritual
leadership. Our schools - thatuis
some of them - train for this leader-
ship."
Dean Brown had a number of inter-
views with students who contemplate
going into Christian work. To these
he aimed to give help in the way of
advice based on his' experience in the
ministry.
THE DAILY
There will be a meeting of the en-
tire editorial staff and tryouts of The
nlon.li oR. r,'nlnni' +r.'a.v

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