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November 12, 1922 - Image 9

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-11-12

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Section 4AA


Upper Class Advisory Comiitteemen
Assist in Urging Yearlings
To Sign Cards


"Told You So," Says Geddes On Reparations Question;
Polish Investigator Looks To Germany For Peace Or War;
World's Attitude Must Change, Says South American

Talented Group Of Stars Replaces
I Mary Garden's Company in Chicago

London, Nov. 11.-Sir Eric Geddes
did some very plain talking about Ger-
man reparations as the guest of the
Thirty Club, of London, recently. This
club is an association of advertising
experts. -When in Parliament, Sir
Erie was noted for his straightfor-
ward style of speech, and since he be-

An innovation was introduced in the
drive for life membership this year
by the Michigan Union when the Up-
perclass Advisory committee secured
the assistance of the upperclass advis-
ers in urging 'their yearlings to take
out life memberships when solicited.
The Upperclass Advisory committee,
prior to the time of the drive, sent
letters to all of the upperclass advis-
ers, numbering more than 350, asking
them to urge the freshmen over whom
they had charge to sign up life mem-
berships this year, and to show their
men why they ought to do this. In-
closed in these letters were stamped
post cards on which the advisers, were
asked to make a report of the success
of their interviews with the year-
More than 80 per cent of these post
cards have been returned, and have
reported favorable success in the ad-.
visers' convincing their men of the
value of a life membership. The rest
of the advisers are asked to give their
reports at once.

came a business man again he is more
outspoken than ever.
"In 1918 I was a politician," he said,
"and I said then that we should not
make a fetish of reparations; that we
might find reparations a boomerang,
and that the demanding of great sums
from Germany might be bad. I nearly
lost my seat over that statement, and
I had to" hedge a bit."'
He was under no necessity of doing
any hedging before the Thirty Club,
he continued. "What I said in 1918 has
come absolutely true now," he de-
clared. We were absolutely wrong, as
allies, in trying to get the last penny
because it is not there.
"It is no use chasing. a mirage. You
can only get reparations out of Ger-
many by either money or goods. She
has no money, and If you take her
goods it will mean unemployment here.
If the leaders of thought could bring
that home to our people, it would be
a good thing for this country.
"I have just come from. Germany.
They are desparate there. There will
never be a strong government until'
the people know that they can man-
age their own affairs. Until we and
our allies come down to bed-rock,
find out what Germany can pay, and
tell them .so,. there will be no im-I
provement. When'we do that Germany
will try to pay, if possible. But you
cannot enslave a nation of seventy
millions for generations."

Philadelphia. Nov. 11.--Poland is Berlin, Nov. 11.-The rigors of the
viewing its approaching republicanism coming winter threaten to crack the
with a joy and patriotic fervor much morale of Germany's working classes
like that which swept over the Ameri- unless the outside world alters its
can colonies when they set up the political attitude and the mark im-
world's first representative form of proves, declared Dr. Tomas Amadeo,
government, in the opinion of Fran-'prominent Argentine economist, on the
cois de St. Phalle, vice president of eve of his departure from Berlin after
the Baldwin Locomotive Works, who a nationwide study.
has returned from a locomotive-sell- Dr. Amadeo is Argentina's general
ing tour of Europe. Being president director of public instruction in agri-
of the American-Polish Chamber of culture, professor of rural economy in
Commerce, he was especially interest- the Universities of Buenos Ares and
ed in the affairs of Poland. La Plata, and director of the Museo
The people of Poland are exhilarat- SocialcArgentino, under the auspices
ed over their independence and look of which the late Theodore Roosevelt
forward with much expectancy to their visited Argentina. He resumes his
first eection in the next few weeks," duties as Argentine delegate to the
said Mr. de' St. Phalle in an inter- International Agricultural Institute at
view. "It is hard to describe their Rome next month, after spending a
feelings. They appear to have the short time in France.
same patriotic spirit and joyfulness n spite of his fears for the econo-
over their new found liberty that our mic position of Germany in the near
^ore-fathers experienced in 1776." future, Dr. Amadeo voiced the utmost
14r de St.xPhariee d 1776. dpraise for the industry now prevail-
Mr. de St. Phalle said Poland,
France, Belgium, Rumania, Czecho-! Praises industry
Slovakia, and Jugo-Slavia are closely ' "I have the impression," he said,
l agreed in principle and wish only to "of having seen an enormous swarm
keep the territory they have and to of diligent people led by individuals
mainain peaceful .relations with other o: unsurpassable competence in all
countries. "They do not want war," and activities. The German
he sid, andunles Geman becmesclasses adatvteTeGra
he said, "and unLess Germany becomes people has the spirit of work in its
agressive in an attempt to regain its b'ood and marrow and bone, and for
lost territory I do not believe there that reason the Germanp will
will be another European conflict for tgsd etl"
some years. " not go under as did the Austrian.~
___m__years__"He called attention, however, to the
increasing costs of living and to the
COMMERCE CLUB serious domestic results of deprecia-
I R O G NZ tion in the mark, warning that these
ISRE actors might prove a strain too se-
vere for the workers to stand.
Formal organization of the Chain-. An economic collapse of Germany,
ber of Commerce of the University o= Dr. Amade was convinced, would mean
Michligan was completed at a meeting losses for all countries of North and
held last week in the Union. This South America. On the other hand he
follows the action of the Senate com." believed all would profit greatly if the
mitteo on students affairs changing position of Germany's industry were
the name of the old Commerce club. improved and her trade were restored
Floyd C. Reinke, '25, was elected to its normal channels.
Floy C.Reike,'25 wa elcte 'j Many Seek New Lands;
president of the new body. Other of- Re ang Gerk enia
Regarding German- Argentina rela-
ficers were elected as follows: M.tions, Dr. Amadeo said he found many'
Brown, '23, first vice-president; J' Germans wished to go to South Ameri-
Gross, '23, second vice-president;K ca, especially to Argentina, but were
S.wartzr'2, frthd ice-president; unable to pay the costs of the voyage
. Parker, 23, fourth vice-president; because of the mark's low exchange
f. Pryor, '24, general secretary; Doug-value. "They are the sons of farmers,
las R. Sewell, '24, assistant general handworkers, and persons of small in-
secretary; J. H. Husselman, '24, treas- fdependent means who seek better pros-
urer; A. McFarland, -23, financial sec- pects," he explained. "They would
retary; and C. W. Lewis, grad., chair-without - doubt be very useful to the
man cf the board of directors. young lands of South America because
The scope of this new organization of their technical efficiency and their
is to be much broader than has at any ambitions to progress. Never would
time before been attempted, it is there be a better time than the present
planned. The body will become a
member of the National Chamber of Celbrates 117th Borthday
Commerce at Washington and will al- Rybnik, Polish Upper Silesia, Nov.
so be closely associated with nearby 11.-Two hundred and fifteen children,
local organizations. It is hoped to grandchildren, great-grandchildren,
eventually make the college Chamber and great-great-grandchildren assem-
of Commerce a national organization. bled at Kiella, near here, recently to
Employment service will be main- lhe'p Valentin Palusche, an inkeeper,
tamed by the new association. Icelebrate his 117th birthday anniver-
The next meeting of the chamber I sary. Palusche is said to be the old-
will be #eld Dec. 6. est inhabitant of Silesia.l

Chicago, Nov. 11.-Chicago's Civic
Opera Company, backed by 2200 guar-
antors who have pledged financial aid
for the next five years, will make its
bow tomorrow night, opening the reg-
ular ten weeks' season.
Rosa Raisa will sing Aida, support-
ed by Guilio Crimi, Ina Bourskaya, Ce-
sare Formichi, Virgilio Lazzari, and
Edouard Cotreuil, with Mestro Giorgio
Pclacco at. the conductor's desk.
The new company succeed$ the old
Chicago Grand Opera Association,
which was principally supported by
Harold F. McCormick and Mrs. Edith
Rockefeller McCormick.
Garden to Appear in Carmen
Mary Garden, general director last
year, will make her first appearance
of the season Tuesday night in Car-
men, supported by Georges Baklanoff,
Mary McCormick, the Oklahoma cow-
girl who was made a star last year
by Miss Garden, Edouard Cotreuil, De-
sire Defrere, Octabo Dua, and Irene
The season's repertoire, as planned,
includes eighteen operas sung in Ital-
ian, one in English, six in French and
five in German.-
Among the Chicago debuts will be
Rimsky-Korsakov's "Snegourotchka"
(The Snow Maiden); Halevy's "LaJu-
iva" (the Jewess); and Verdi's "La
Forza del Destine" (The Force of
English Operas Revived
Revivals which have not been heard
here for several seasons will include
Victor Herbert's "Natoma" (In Eng-
lish);. Wagner's "Parsifal" and "The
Valkyric"; Humperdinck's "Koenig-
skinder" and "Haensel and Gretel,"
Von Flotow's "Martha" and Gior-
gano's "Andrea Chenier."
The artists for the season include
most of the old favorites of the for-
mer Chicago company, and a large list
of new-comers, including Feodor
Chaliapin, the famous Russian basso,
and Grace Holst, a Danish soprano
who has never ' been heard in this
country. Besides Miss Garden and
Raisa, the Imezzo-soprano and con-
tralto list includes Edith Mason, Cy-I
rena Van, Gordon, Maria Claessens and
several others who have sung here
in the past.
Tito Schipa, Forrest Lamont and
Octave Dua again head the list of ten-
ors, while the baritones include, be-
for the founding of a colonizing cor-l
pany organized on a large scale and
promoted by farm and employment
Dr. Amadeo incidentally expressed
high confidence in the results to be
achieved by an international congress
of Social Museums and similar insti-
tutions which he proposes should be
held at Buenos Aires under the aus-
pices of the Museo Social Argentino.
He voiced the opinion that these insti-
tutions should be more active in iter-
national co-operation for the improve-
ment of the conditions of peoples.

sides Baklanoff, Joseph Schwarz, Gia-
coma Rimini, Defrere, Formichi' and
Milo Luka, a newcomer. Chaliapin,
Lazzari and Cotreuil will be the prin-
cipal bassos.
Mestro Polacco will be assisted by
Pietro Cimini,one of last year's con-
ductors, and Richard Hageman, a new
- .- a
Although many rooms are still
needed to accomodate the visitors
coming here for the Wisconsin game,
yet the Union committee in charge
has arranged a system whereby the
out-of-town people can be provided
rooms with the aid of the Ann Arbor
residents. The urgent need of rooms
cannot better be shown than by the
fact that more than 42,000 tickets for
the Wisconsin game have already been
sold, and that standing room tickets
are still on sale.
The need for rooms is furthr shown
by the fact that the rooms at the Un-
ion were rented out some weeks ago
for the day of the game, and for the
day preceding it, and also through the
fait that 41 letters have been received
by the Union from alumni who want
rooms for the nights of Nov. 1 8and 19.
Available rooms for the nights men-
tioned are to be listed with the room-
ing committee through the telephone
operator at the Union. So far only, 50
rooms have been listed with the com-
mittee, while probably as many as 150
more will be needed. These rooms,
listed will be arranged by the con-
mittee and distributed to the visitors
Nov. 17 and 18, on which days the
committee will take care of the work
from 9 to 12 o'clock in the morning
and from 1 to 5 o'clock in the after-
noon at the desk in the main lobby of
the 'Union. It is probable that some
one will. be at the desk from 7 to 9
o'clock in the evening these days.
Dr. Elmer Lynn Williams, of Chica-
go, will speak on "The Big Game," at
7:30 o'clock tomorrow night at the
Congregational church.
Doctor Williams led an eight year,
campaign on law enforcement in Chi-
cago. He has been called "the fight-
ing parson," "the one speaker out of
ten thousand for college men."

Tickets for Performance Go on Sale
Tomorrow at Bookstores and
on Campus
Final arangements have been made
for the concert to be held by the Uni-
versity Glee clubs Thursday, Nov. 16
in Hill Auditorium. The price of ad-
mission 'will be 50 cents for all seats,
and the tickets for the entertainment
will go on sale tomorrow at the book-
stores, the booth in the lobby of Uni-
versity hall, and at the headquarters
of the Women's League.
The program for the entertainment


Laudes Atque Carmina . Stanley
'Tis Morn............Geible
Glee Club

Officers of the Michigan Dormitories
Corporation were elected at the stock-
holders meeting last week in Detroit.
C. H. Mooney was elected president;
H. F. Bennett, secretary, and H. ,F.
Williams, treasurer. The trustees
elected were: Paul Grey, '90, vice-
president of the First State bank, De-
troit; Judge'Arthur J. Tuttle, '95L;
and H. A. Williams, president, Farm-
ers and Mechanics bank.
The following were elected direc-
tors: George J. Genebach, '94L, presi-
dent United Steel and Wire Co., Bat-
tle Creek, Earl abit,"'94L president
American Sugar Refining Co., New
York City; Oscar Webber, '10, vice-
pi'esident J. L. Hudson Co., Detroit;
Ilon. Alex J. Groesbeck, '93, governor
of Michigan; Judge William J. Heston;
'04L, of the Recorder's Court, Detroit;
B. P.'Sherwood, '98, president"Grand
Haven State bank; A. C. Bloomfield,
'96L, president National , nional }
bank, Jackson; C. B. DuCharine, '06,
secretary Michigan Stove works, De-.
troit; C. H. Mooney, and H. F. Ben-1
The directors decided to increase
the size of the first building to bej
erected as the lot is large enough to
permit this and it can be done at a
comparatively small additional cost.
Under this new arrangement the first
unit will house 124 men and the total
cost, including the lot will be about
$114,000. The excavation work 'is
now scompleted, and the contractors
are starting on the basement._
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 11.-When free
men go out to battle it is the winning
of peace they fight for, as "there is
no such thing as the winning of a
war," Alvin Owsley, the new national.
commander of the American Legion,
said here today in an address dedicat-
ing Nebraska's new capitol.
"Death and ruin are the stakes in
the game of war," he said; "ruin and
death are the price men pay for peace
whenever that spirit of destruction
breaks its bonds. The ending of warf
is a great thing, but the beginning of
peace is a greater thing; for with the
coming of a just peace the maren of'
mankind is taken up again, mminkind
going forward step by step to better
things. Not as the day of the making
of an end, but as the day of the be-
ginning of a great endeavor, let us
observe this anniversary.
"On this day of days I am here withs
you, joyful in heart, to pledge the1
mind and soul of the American Legion
to all good efforts of constructive citi-
zenship. We have sanctified our com-
radeship through honor to our dead,
'and through the last full measure of
devotion to our disabled; and that de-1
votion to our disabled shall maintaint
us until the last man broken in 'the
service of his country in the world
war be fully restored and set againt
upon the pathway of achievement and

2. (a) Aida ..Just Like a Rainbow..
...... .......... M edley
(b) Blue
(c) Michigan Memories.......
...., Saxaphone Sextette
Instrumental Club
3. (a) Lassie 0' Mine.........Walt
(b) What the Chimney Sang,.Parks
.Midnight Sons Quartette
GeorgeQua, '25, Walter J. Nich-
ols, '25, Harold Belles, '23, and
Robert Tubbs, '24L.
4. (a) Indiana March .........
(b Destiny
.b) y t na.... ..... ......
. X. Tang, '24E, and C. N.'
Tavares, '25L.

This week has been.set aside as na-
tional cancer week by the American
Society for the Control of Cancer. A
nation-wide campaign of education is
f being conducted by' this .,society
through which it is hoped to bring to
the attention of the public.the facts
about this disease. In connection with
this movement, Prof. Reuben Peter-
son of, the department of obstetrics
and gynecology, Michigan chairman
of the society, will deliver an address
on "Cancer, a Preventable Disease," at
7:30 o'clock Thursday night in the
west amphitheater, eMdical' building.
Facts about this disease gathered
by Dr. J. L. Campbell are as follows:
If an early cancer is completely re-
moved, it will not return.
There is a time when every cancer
can be cured, for it exists in a stage
known by scientific men as "precan-
Cancer is first a lump or sore that
can be felt with the finger or seen
with the eye or gives certain definite
warnings. If we knew how to inter
pret these warnings, cancer would be
Nine cases out of ten do not cause
nain= in the early stages. This is un-
Cancer starts as the result of long-
continued irritation. If irritation is re-
moved, cancer will not develop.
Cancer develops at the edge of a
scar-where the scar and normal tis-
sue meet. It the scar is removed, can-
cer wtll not develop.
Certain definite symptoms precede
every, cancer, just as surely as wind
clouds precede the rain storm. The'
time is coming when these symptoms
will bo heeded.
One hundred thousand people an-
nually in the United States are afflict-
ed with some form of cancer, accord-
ing to the public health service.
, One woman in every eight, ,who is
over 40 years of age, dies of cancer.
Three times as many women 'as men
die with cancer between the ages of
35 and 45. From that time on, the
ratio is more nearly equal.,
Every person over 35 years of age
who is not sure about a. lunp, sore or
unnatural discharge, should' consult
a competent physician and demand a
thorough examination. If the first
doctor consulted cannot give a ration-
al opinion, ask for a consultation.
r Procrastination has cost the loss of
many valuable lives.
Any doctor who tells you that he
has a sure cure for cancer is a fraud.
There is no such thing as a cancer
serum, or any remedy that will cure
cancer by being injected into the
veins, or rubbed on the skin.
P44- ~ ~ ~ ~-~


6. (a)

Oh, Hail Us, Ye Free! (from)
"Ernani"). .... .Verdi
Glee Club
Samson and Delilah......
Rose of Bombay.........
Hot Stuff..............
Varsity Banjo Quintette
C. E. Futch, '23M, leader; Eu-
gene'Carmichael, '24, C. M. Bos-
well, '24E, B. C. Davis, '25A, and
S. L. Mengel, '25D.
College Songs.
The Old Friar's Song.
Drink, Drink, Joy Rules the
'Tis of Michigan we Sing.
I want to go back to Michigan.
Glee Club


--- Today In The Churches


rrr" rrr"wrr rr rlrr rrwurw rrrrnrM' ^^ p rl

Evening services . in Ann Arbor'
churches today will be. omitted in gen-
eral because of the University Ser-
vice at 7:30 in Hill Auditorium, at
which Dr. Samuel S. Marquis, of De-
troit, will speak.
Local church goers who are inter-
ested in following religious and politi-
cal events in India will have the op-
portunity of hearing a speaker with
a first-hand knowledge of Indian af-
fairs today when Dr. Ida Scudder,
president of the Womens'Medical col-
lege, in Vellore, India, visits four Ann
Arbor churches.
Morning worship will 'be held at
1 10:30 at the First Baptist church. Rev.
R. Edward Sayles has chosen for his'
sermon subject, "When I Became a'
Man." The Guild Bible class will meet
at noon in the Guild House, and at
the same time the Bible School under
the direction of Dr. Bunting will meet
in the church. Dr. Scudder will be
the speaker at 6:30 o'clock at the
Guild devotional meeting. There will,
be no evening service.
Morning prayer and a sermon on,
The Three Crosses in Life" will be
given at 10:30 o'clock this morning at
St. Andrew's Episcopal church. An
evening prayer and address will be
held at 5:00 o'clock by Dr. Scudder.,
Dr. Scudder will speak again at 6:00j
o'clock in Harris Hall.
The First Presbyterian church has
also secured Dr. Scudder for 'this
morning. At noon Prof. W. D.. Hen-
derson will speak to the students onI
"The Attitude of the Modern Student'
Toward the Bible." A social hour will
begin at 5:30 o'clock. Helen I. Brown,
'25, will lead the Young People's meet-
ing at. 6:30 o'clock .on the .topic, "The
Quiet Hour; Its Value." A report of

gelical church. The sermon topic is,
"Healthy Christian Optimism."
The Trinity Lutheran church will
hold services at 10:30 and 7:30 o'clock
at which sermons on "Under Two
Flags," and "The Friend of God," re-
spectively will be delivered. The
Luther League will hold its regular
meeting at 6:30 o'clock.
Regular services will be held by the
Rev. A. W. Stalker, D.D., at the First
Methodist church this morning. "Is
There a Higher Motive?" will be the
subject of the sermon. The following
musical program has been prpared:
Anthems: "Benedictus" (Gounod), the
quartet and chorus choir; "List, the
Cherubic Host" (from the Holy City)
(Gaul), the quartet and chorus choir;
Solo: "Eye hath not seen" '(from the
Holy City) (Gaul), Miss Howe. Five
Bible classes for students will meet
at noon in Wesley hall. Mr. Robert
Kneebone will bethe leader at 'the
Wesleyan Guild devotional meeting at
6:30 o'clock.
Services in English will be held at
the Zion Lutheran church at 10:30
o'clock. Rev. E. C. Stellhorn Will
speak on "The Savior of Babes." The
Student Forum will met at 5:30 o'-
clock. "To Follow Jesus Requires
More Than Enthusiasm" is the sub-
ject of the sermon this evening.
"The Streams of Motive Tower" is
the subject of the sermpn to be de-
livered at 10:40 o'clock at the Unitar-
ian church. This is the third in a ser-
ies on applied psychology. After the
supper at 5:45 o'clock, reading and
discussion will be held until the Uni-
versity service at 7:30 o'clock.
The morning service of St. Paul's
Lutheran church will be held at 9:30
o'clock, The morning tonic is. "Why

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