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November 18, 1919 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-11-18

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

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3

II

DAY AND NIGH
SERTICE

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1919.

PRICE

.. a

TICIALS LOCATE
CARELESS DR-IVER
:rs. E. L. Calkins, Ellis street, Yp-
nti, is the owner of the car that
.red Otis Graham, '23, Saturday
rnoon while crossing the intersec-
. of Twelfth street and North Uni-
ity avenue..\
rs. Calkins' daughter, Mrs. Snow,
driving the car. Chief of .Police
rien states that the parties re-
nsible will be arrested and tried
careless driving.
he injuries received. by Graham
e proved to be less se'rious than at
tbelieved, and he. is resting easily
the Homoeopathic hospital. Ac-
ling to Dr. H. E. Beebe, the at-
ding physician. Graham's injuries'
confined to his neck and back,
there ensu 4 no concussion of the
in, so that recovery is certain.

lADE TOWAD S
ESETTLEMENTI

lusical Clubs
Will Appear In
Concert Dec.2
'Making i's initial bow for the year
1919-20, the Varsity Glee and Mando-
lin club will be heard in a concert
to be given at 8 o'clock on the night
of Tuesday, Dec. 2, in Hill auditorium.
Double the number' of men will ap-
pear in this year's organization as
has ever appeared in previous years.
The enrollment of the club numbers
175.
Forty Old Members
Although the Glee club has just
been organized, 40 members of pre-
vious years' organizations are singing
again this year. 'Special rehearsals
are being given the club. 'hese, which
occi' four times a week, are sof much
longer duration than has been the cus-
tom in former years. The Mandolin
club, which has been practicing for the
last six weeks, is now devoting its,
time to perfecting its playing in pre-
parat on for the coming concert.
Carter Will DIArect
Due to the acquisition of a new di-
ector, Mr. Russell Carter, the con-
cert will be unlike the usual run of
Glee club appearances. Numbered
iamong the veterans of former Glee
club organizations are many specialty
entertainers whose offerings will be
featured in the program of tfie con-
cert on Dec. 2.
The choice of men who comprise the
rest of the club was made from cards
submitted by tryouts giving their pre-
vious experience.
SENIOR MEDIC CLASS
NPMES COMMITTEES
Senior medics appointed the follow-
ing committees yesterday: Honor-
C. R. Hills, R. E. Anslow, D. F. Kud-
ner, C. R. Smith, M. J. Budge; invita-
tion-V. J. Schuster, G. F. McPher-
son, Rowley, C. N. Weller;'social-L.
J. Foster, J. L. Garvey, G. C. Aide, H.

Noted Conductor
Leads Masterly
)M1usic Rendition
(By Edna Lucking Abfel)
Hill auditorium's platform was hon-
ored last night by one of the great
world orchestral conductors and the
organization he has made famous in
two years' time-Ossip Gabrilowitsch
and the Detroit Symphony orchestra,
with Mrs. George B. Rhead as solo-
ist. '
Mr.Gabrilowitsch is an imposing
personality of the emotional type. He
has the power of securing from his
artists their very best and of giving
of himself completely to the task in
hand. In his interpretations there is
no mistiness or doubt but clear,
clean-cut precision. Every man is'
constantly on the alert, thus making
tIhe orchestra a splendid specimen of
the flawless in musical rendition.
Soloist Convincing
Mrs. Rhead's playing is replete with
individuality, broad and' convincing.
She has at her command.a technique
that e'nables her to gain effects of in-
effable grandeur and c6ntracting le-
giero nuances. She as the recipient
of many handsome ouquets.
The program began with von Web-
er's overture, "Oberoh" ushered in by
a D major horn solo, slow and sus-
tained,, answered by the strings and
finally increasing in strength Ito - in-
clude the majority of the instru-
ments. The main theme from "Over
the Dark Blue Waters" was a, viva-'
cious movement oft-repeated.
Piano Parts Interwoven
A crash of drums accompanied l,
the piano opened the first measures of
the Grieg A minor pianoforte con-
(Continued on Page Six)
J. W. HATCH, 'lOL,{
DIES IN DETROIT
Jay W. Hatch, '10L, Detroit justice'
i rf rthe enne and Z oteran of the world

IRS A.ND OPERATORS DRAW,
NEAR AGREEMENT; WILL
CHANGE PRICE
(By Associated Press)
shington, Nov. 17.-There were
nces of real progress today in
vage scale negotiations between
miners and operators of the'
al competitive field although no
ng of the joint scale committee
hield. The conference was post-
i until tomorrow at the request
e operators, who spent the day
ring a reply to the demands
bmitted Saturday by the work-
Show Price Effect
e oIlerators were'in touch by wire
owners not represented here for
urpose of obtining their approv-
the counter proposals which have
assumed definite shape. Aeports
were prepared to shoai the ef-
hat higher wages, taken in con-

'23 LITS APPOINT
CONTEST LEADERS

It was announced at the freshman
meeting yesterday by G. D. Anderson,
120, of the Student council,Nthat ar-
rangements for the fall games had
been completed. There will be a pep
meeting Friday night and another
meeting before the ,;games Saturday
morning. In the latter the events will
be fully explained.
The result of the freshman elections
follows: captain, W. J. Van Orden;
lieutena'nts, W. Crawford, G. E.
Planck, V. E. Brace, W. Pipp, H. W.
Christianson, B. Spirrier, P. Goebel,
T. C. Cappoh, H. Clark, R. Rolland,
W. C. Sterling, J. E Johns.
The captain was chosen from the
lit school for the fall games and will
be chosen from the engineering school
for the spring games. An equal num-
ber of lieutenants was chosen from
each school.
LOCAL MAN CHOSEN
APPOINTED TO APPRAISE STREET
CAR PROPERTY OF
CITY
,(By Associated Press)
Toeldo, Nov. 17.-Prof. -Henry Riggs,
Ann Arbor, former chief engineer of
,the Ann Arbor railroad and for the
last year engaged on valuations of the
D. U. R., was today appointed by May-
or Schreiber to a committee which is
to appraise the property - of the To-
ledo railways and light company
preparatory to the submission of their
municipal ownership ordinance to a
vote of the people.
Retail merchants of Toledo called
upon Mayor Schreiber today and urg-
ed immediate action towards settle-
ment of the traction problem. They
declare their business has decreased
considerably by the absence of cars
which have been off the streets since
a weep; ago last Saturday midnight.
Novelties Mark
Athletic Program

MODIFICATION I
ON SLENDER 1
Plan Final Decision b:
with Closing date F
Friday

With the nation's visible coal sum-
ply rapidly diminishing- the adminis-
tration is determined to bring about
the resumption of production without
+ lelay and intends to hasten the 'set-
tlement between operators and min-
a- ers, it was said.
y Deny, Reports
e, Officials of the department of labor
r- stated, however, that reports to the
effect that the government might take
i- over mines and operate them were
is without foundation. Such action they
o, said would be taken only as a last re--

TREATY CHA1NO
WARNS SENATE TO HANDLE
ERVATIONS-CARE-
FULLY

M. Nelson. U ' r .k a.* t uti,., IAL*A .fD.sc**'%.
Reception-P. M. Ireland, Cudner, war, died Sunday in Detroit from a
T. M. Adams, A. W. Coxon; banquet compiic'. an o serious intestinal dis-
S. A. McCutcheon, G. F. Moore, R. W. 'a,..a
Streat, L. J. oulet; finance-W. S. A ier: graduati.ng from the Universi-
O'Donnell, H. R. Moore, F. W. An-! !y, hatch prac:,ed his profession in
dreas, F. W. Goundry; memorial-W. Detroit until the United States en-
D. Stinson, N. F. Miller, W. W. lTar- I!tered the world war. He.received a
ryman, L. W. Hayes. first lieutenant's commission while at-
Cap and' gown-J. S. Clump, R. J; tending the Second officers' training
Culler, A. E. Cone, E. A. Stoller; camp at. Fort Sheridan. Wounds re-
cane-E. F. Merrill, F. H. Clark, E. ceived in the second Battle of the
0. Leahy, C. Yeisley; picture-G. M. Mrue net-er properly healed and were
Brown, D. J. Barnes, C. A. Kretzsch- the 'adirect cause of his death.
mar, R. *E. Bolce; class day-Sarah Obtaining the .ajority of votes at
Marcus, C. A. Kingman, S. J. Rubley, the polls last sfring, Hatch was elect-
Hart. 'ed at 32 as Detroit's youngest justice
Auditing-R. L. Finch, H. L. Miller, of the .eace, a few months after his
J. Manting, H. G. Waller; class his- return from oYerseas. His record,
tofy, Y. Palma, F. H. Busby; class iwhile in office, was highly regarded
photographer-Verschow. by his associates.

STUDENT INJURED
IEMISTRY EXPLOSION
wI

Extent of InFuries Not Known;
May Be Pernanently
/ Lmpajred

Sight

COMEDY CLUB ANNOUNCES RULES
FOR FIRST ONE-ACT PLAY

CONTEST

n1

1

aly one of the Joseph Burby, graduate student in
at the" second chemistry, sustained injuries about^
will. In this the face and arm this morning wlten
alternate bg- an' experiment upon which he was-
working exploded in his hands. The
ed at the mash exact extent of his injuries cannot
Ld if it is found be determined and it will not be
uspd at the .known whether his eight will be per-
There is also' manently impaired until morning, ac-
resent time, he cording to Dr. Slocuml who has charge
the combined of the case.
.ds will be led Burby was working witlh chlorine
her the cheer- and hydrogen gas and was in the act
of mixing the two by shaking the bot-
to divide the tIes together when the explosion oc-

DORMITORY COOK SUFFERS
SEVERE BURNS SATURDAY
'Mrs. Anne Deland, first cook At
Helen -Newberry residence,. is suffer-
ing from severe burns received Sat-
urday noon after throwing some fats
into 'the furnace, which became im-
mediately inflammable. The flames
caught her clothing, badly burning
her face, shoulders, and arms.
A maid hearing her screams rush-,
ed in and beat out the' flames. Mrs.
Deland was removed to the Univer-
sity hospital. Her wounds are not
thought to befatal.

As another phase of the Campus
theater movenient the Comedy club is
conducting a one-act play contest.
All interest having been centered up
to this time in the production . of
plays rather than in dramatic writing,
this contest has been established to
stimulate interest in play writing
among both faculty and students. Stu-
:lent and faculty contributions will be
judged separately.
No one should hesitate to submit a
play because inexperienced in drainat-
,ic writing. Prize winners may be as-
sured that no effort will be spared in
giving their plays adequate presenta-
tion. Following ere the conditions:
General Condltons
1. Any member of the faculty or
the student body of the University of
Michigan shall be eligible to compete
in this contest.
2. Three cash prizes ,will be award-
ed: first, $10, for the best play writ-
ten by a member of the faculty; sic-
ond, $10 for the best play written by
a student, graduate, or undergradu-
ate; third, $5 for the second best play
;submitted by a student.
I 3. The authors of the prize-winning
plays will be elected to membership iti
Comedy club.1
4. Those of the prize-winning plays'
suitable for local production will be
-presented publicly under the auspices
of Comedy club before spring vaca-
tion.
5. The author will in every case re-
tain acting and publishing rights, ex-
cept that Comedy club reserves the

right -of producing any play submitted.
6. Manuscripts should be typewrit-
ten and clearly marked whether for
faculty orstudentconte, but the
names of authors should not appeari
on them. Each play should be mark-
ed with some distinguishing -device or
number, and be accompanied by a-
sealed envelope, similarly marked and
containing the name of the author.
7. By March 1, 1920, all plays,. nust
,be in the handi- of the secretary of
Comedy club, Carrie Fairchild, Martha
Cook building. Stamped envelopes
for return should be included.
Concerning the Plays
1. One-act plays only will be ac-
cepted. They should be of sufficient
length to play at least 30 minutes.
2. Very large casts, pretentious
settings, fantastic scenes, and .elabor-
ate stage effecta should be avoided.
3. In their choice of subject mat-
ter and treatment, contestants should
,'bear in mind that the plays are in-
tended for amateur production. Suit-
ability for campus presentation as well
as literary merit and dramatic quali-
ties will be considered by the judges
in making awards.
The Judges
1. The judges will be Prof. F. N..
Scott, Prof. A. G. Canfield, Prof. T.
E. Rankin, Asst. Prof. R: W. Cow-
den, and Mr. Louis Eich. .
2. The decision of the judges will
be made as soon. as possible after
the contest closes, in order that work
on the production of the plays may
be begun immediately, with the co-
operation of the uthors.

Pictures of Michigan's All-American
gridiron men grouped in 'a cut of
a football is one of the novelties of
the Michigan-Minnesota game Athletic
Program which is the souvenir num-
ber this year. In adidtion to this
there are three pages of individual
pictures of the players and a two page
cut of the 1919 squad.
"Back the Team," is the subject of an;
article in which Prof. R. N. Aigler of
the Law school, deplores the student'
who calls himself a supporter of, the
team merely because -ie wagers his
father's money on the score. Prof.
3. R. Brumm of the rhetoric depart-
ment also admonishes against this
false idea of, loya.lty and urges more
substantial backing of the team in a
story dalled "Grandstand Athletics."
Two articles written by women give
a new version of the gridiron pastime.
,One of them concerns Harold Rye.
'20, who4was injured in the O. S. U.
game. It Is Wlritten by his nurse.
Coach-Yost makes an appeal for
more men next year, in which he
states that the best way to support the
team is to try out for it. The Pro-
gram will be on sale at the book-
stores and news-stands Thursday aft-
ernoon, and at te gate Saturday..
SEVERAL PLACES OPEN ON
NEW UNION ORCHESTRA
First Rehearsal Will-Be Held Wed-
nesday; Plans to Be
Discussed
"There are still several -places on
the orchestrb which should be filled
immediately," declared L. J. Schin-
dler, '20E, student manager of the
Michigan Union orchestra, yesterday.
Tryouts are requested to attend the
first rehearsal, Wednesday,_Nov. 19,
in room 308 of the Union, and bring
their instruments. Plans for the year
will be discussed at this meeting. A%
the orchestra has enough violin play-
ers at present,,tryouts are open only
to men who play other kinds of in-
struments.
B$rown Receives Gift
Brown universiay was bequeathed
41,000 for the managing of a depart-
nent of Italian classics.

- (By Associated Pr"s)'
Washington, Nov. 17.-On the
of a fial vte on tl peace tre
'President Wilson gave the genat
understand today that unless it a
ified the reservations already pdoj
he Would take .the treaty back to
hite House and lock it. up in
desk.
The first effect of the warning
to stiffen lines on both sides of
senate fight.
Comprois es Refused
Compromise proposale of i
kinds were thrown out by democ
in a final effort to break into the
jority program. They found
treay's republican . friends, all
whom had voted for the reserva
disposed to,listen but to promise n
iug, aniltonight the fate of'the tr
seemed to hang4 E upon a 4-l
thread.,
A daeision one we or the othe
planned for Wednesday and under
cloture. rule t)ee leaders say it
not be delayed beyQnd .Thursda
Friday. Tomorrow'thesenate wil
ma4n in session until it has clei
awy all preposed reseraions, 1
lug nthing to do but act on the :
fication resolution itself.
'Vote Down Proppsals
Four reservations, two of them
posed by the foreign relations cou
tee, were voted down today and
was adpoted.
The president's determination
made known at a White House cci
ence withl Democrtic Leader H
cock, who declared afterward .that
Filson rever would have an op
tunity to pocket the treaty bec
his supporters in the senate w
vote down any ratification that
taned the unadcgeptable reservat
The seiate leader reiterated his b
-that once such a resolution is defe
there will' be a compromise that
keep the treaty alive.
Receives Setba
Hope of suc development h
setback later in the, day, how
when a number of the mild res
tion republicans agreed to vote
Republican Leader, Ltoe age
consideration of any alternate ret
'ion of ratification after the 'Irst
has been rejected. Vice-Presi
Marshall has indicated that be
rule an alternate proposal in, ord
To Awa rd Ro
Prize' NextA
Appointment of the second C
date for the Rhodes scholarships
Michigan, which was postponed
ing the general selectins held
weeks ago, is to take place duripi
Christmas holidays, according to
J. R. Effinger of the literary col
yesterday
R. M. Carson, '17, chosen as the
representative from the Universit
expected to leave fOr Oxford, Eng
sometime llefore January. The se
appointee will enter Oxford in
1920.
To make up for the years lost
ing ยข the . war period, two addt
Rhodes scholars are .to be appo
next year from Michigan, bt ti
after the usual onekcanddate wi
selected.
Union ReceIves Four ew Pi
Four new pianos arrived at
Union Monday. They will be pl
in the assembly hall, the lobby
musical activities room, and one
be for general use. This mak
total of six pianos, two already 1
used in the grill room and the as
'bly hall.

Two will be placed in the d
hall. one being -for dances and on

I r

Date Cancellation Rumored
's were extant on the campus
night to the effect that Uni-
vomen had cancelled all dates
Union dances which were to
n held Friday and Saturday

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