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December 03, 1919 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-12-03

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at 2171

store 'of
ty streetl
)00 and

fired upon by the Detroit police
norning but escaped without the
e learning whether the shot took
o Ann Arbor patrolmen in a po-
ar pursued the thieves in a Hud-
uper-six to Dearborn, where the
rs succeeded in losine their. nur-


Hon. Alexander F. Whyte, a mem-
ber of the English parliament and ed-
itor of "The New Europe," will lec-
ture on "Changing England" at 4:15
o'clock Monday afternoon in the audi-
torium of the Natural Science build-
A member of the University of Min-
nesota history faculty writes the fol-
lowing concerning the speaker: "Mr.
Whyte has been with us for a weel
and is considered by the men here
to be the best speaker that has ever
been on the local campus. It\has
been a feast of Engish politics. I be-
lieve that no Englishman has ever
'been so well received in Minneapolis,
Mr. Whyte was in Paris during the
last part of the Peace conference and
has talked very enlighteningly of its
various workings."
Mr. Whyte has had considerable ex-
perience in dealing with European
politics both as a member of the
British parliament and of the Indus-
trial Insurance conference in 1910 at




ing the driver of
have participated
e loss is not cow-



ent Preservan Believed to Be
Due to Use of Salt in

Prof. A. S. Warthin, director of the'
University ; pathological laboratory,
was called .to Lawton, Mlch., Tuesday
at the request of Van Buren county
officials, to make a special investi-
gation of the body of Maude Faith
Tabor, '.00, which was discovered Sun-
day afternoon bured. in a wooden
trunk in the cellar of the Tabor ho ne
in .that city. It is believed by Van
Buren county physicians that the
body had been in the trunk for three
years; and, as no marks of violence'
were found; tloe general suspicion is
that death resulted from poisoning.
Body Well Preserved
The body was found' to be so re-
markably well preserved that it is
thought salt was used in its disposi-
tion. It is said that all traces of any,
poisoning but arsenic would have dis-
appeared in three years, but police and
county officials are making every ef-
fortto clear up the mystery, and lave
called upon Dr. Warthin in order to,
have expert medical testimony. Mrs.
F. T. Critchlow, elder sister of the
dead woman, and Joseph Virgo, of
South Bend, Ind., said to have been
Miss Tabor's sweetheart, are, being;
hdld in; Lawton pending investigation.
Mrs. Critchlow, who discovered the,
:ody believed to be that of her. sis-
er, has refused to testify and has thus;
nade as positive identification impos-

20 Committees to Work on Competitiv
Basis, According to Present
Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursda3
pf next week with a ,possible grant
clean up day on Friday are the dates
set for this year's campaign for Un-
ion life members. Early Tuesday 20(
men divided into 20 committees will
start the drive to equal at least the
successful campaign of last ypar whet
1,000 men signed up and in all prob-
ability ,efforts will, be made to sur-
pass' the record of 1919.
During thi ' three day period,, 4,000
students; who are at present annual
members, will be solicited to become
life members. Although the purpose
of the drive is primarily to enlist
the seniors, every student will be ap-
Porter, '21, Chairman o
Donald Porter, '21, general chair-
mal of the campaign, has appointed
the majority of the.20 chairmen, and
the entire number will be announced
within a 'few days. ' Each chairman
will name, 10 men to act as his assist-
ants. As last year each man will be
given a list of 20 stndents to ap-
proach, who are as yet not life mem-
The last campaign netted approx-
imately 1,00 memberkhips which
brought into the Union a sum of $50,-
000.' A larger sum will probably be
taken in this year, and although the
major part of this money will not be
received for some years, the aim of
the drive is to secure funds to com-
plete the unfinished parts of the build-
ing. !
May Continue Friday
Details of the campaign are bein,
worked out by Chaifmpn Porter, apd
will be announced within a few days.
It is expected that everyone can be
approached in the three days, set for
the drive, but it may be that a grand
finish day on Friday may be desir-
The 20 committees will work on a
competitive basis, the committee with
the best recera being treated to a
steak dinner the eeek-after the drive'
is over. It ;is probable that the man
who signs up the most men will re-
ceive some special recognition of his

"Hula" Dance, Varsity St~nged Sex-
tet, Girls' Glee ClubGet
Much Applause
Varsity Glee and Mandolin club took
their "mid-semester exam" last night
before a crowd of townspeople and sta-
depts estimated to be more than 2,000.
Hearty applause was given all of
the numbers, and some of the special
numbers were encored, notably the
"hula" dance by I. T. Sanborn, '201,
accompanied by the Varsity Stringed
Sextet, the selections by the "Sextet,"
and the Girls' Glee club. The girls
were called back after the two selec-
tions given, to render another.
Beginning the program, both the
Glee and Mandolin clubs united for
The Victors and Varsity. Alternate
numbers by each club followed, inter-
spersed wlh specialty numbers. Var-
sity Quartet was encored, following
their first selection. "Father Wil
lam" and "She Wilted" were given
next by the Glee club.,
"Jazz by the Jazz Sextet" came next,
and received a fullshare of the ap-
plause, the Sextet responding to an en-
Considerable amusement was creat-
ed by the specialty given Eby S. S.
Hawkes, '21, recalling !'The Days of
Yore" and "Joe and the Orient."
Ramsey Sings'
The "Stringed Sextet" was recalled
for a second selection, the crowd ap-
plauding long after they left thestage
.for the last time.
H. E. 'Ramsey, a Scotchman, sang
two numbers in that brogue. "There
Are No Tears" by the Glee club con-
clued their part singly in the pro-
gram, and Ave Maria by the Mandolin
club was theirl ast number.

Preceding the regular meeting'
Iof the Student council, a dinnerj
1 will be held for the members at
6 o'clock in the Union, President
Carl Johnson'an'nounced yester-
day. The dinner will take the{
form of an informal get-to-geth-
er with free discussion of all
Full Orchestra
For Spo tligh t

This year's Spotlight will be the first
show of its kind to have a complete
In former productions it was cus-
tomary for most of the numbers to
be musical but this year many are
novelty stunts and it was thought that
the orchestra'would be an aid in sup-
plementing them. It will consist of
20 pieces of the regular Union orches-

(By Associated Pre
Washington, Dec. 2.-A
legislative program o resto
time business status, revis
system, curb unrest, reduce
of living and rectify labor
ing conditions was recomi
President Wilson today in
age to the new session of c
The President asked for
iff laws based on the nation
relation to the rest of the v
gested that the income and e
fit tax schedules be simplif
cated steps to .irpprove ru
tions, and promote produc
declared -for "a general 'de:
tion of industry" to protect
and capital.
Quiet on Treaty'

Proposes Establi
to Settle DJ



'The proceeds of the Spotlight which
will be held this Frdiay will go to-
wards the fund for the- Union swim-
ming pool. "Due to the increasing
cost of the materials," said Homer
Heath, general manager of the
Union, "the sum needed for the con-
struction of toe pool mounts steadi-
ly. The price that is quoted at pres-
ent is $40,540. Although the' m'oney
from the Spotlight will not be a large
factor still it will count."
Tickets for the Spotlight-will e on
sale today, in booths bn the campus
and in the State street book stores.
Although the tickets have so far been
on sale only two days W. D. Craig,
'20, who has charge of the sale, says
that they are going fast and some peo-
ple will undoubtedly not be able to
get tickets unless they buy before Fri-
Opera Receiving
Fin al ITou-ches
With its first performance, schedul-
ed for Thursday, Dec. 1.1, but a' week
away, the cast of "Red Feather" is
receiving extra drilling in an effort
to 'bring the production to perfection
for the first' night.
Rehearsals, which are now being
held twice daily at the Union, will be
shiftdd to the stage of the Whitney
theater the first of next week, There
will sbe two dress rehearsals held, and
all those at the theater will be, with
"Red Feather," which is the work of
Reginald DeKoven and Charles Klein,
includes several unusually difficult
singing roles, according to E. Morti-
mer Shuter, director of the produc-
tion, but these are being capably fill-
ed by the principals. With men of the
caliber of James Hamilton and Robert
Dieterle taking the male leads, and
with Mrs. P. Walcott as "Red Feath-
er," or Countess Draga, theater-goers
are assured of hearing DeKoven's mu-
sic rendered at its best, says Mr.

for a future message and hi
statement of his intentions
the peace treaty or Mexico
his recommendations were
as those submitted to the E
slon last spring and sedera
are embraced inalegislatb
being formulated in the two
To meet the cost of' livingj
ident asked ejtension of th
food control bill, federal
of cold storage, read just'm
transportation and establish
system of federal licensing:
porations engaged, in inter
He, declared the causes
to be superficial' and temi
,mzade his only reference to
ate's failure to' ratify the'pe
in saying that restlessness
largely to the natibn.'s hes
determining its peace polic
Government Should Pr
'The federal government,
ed, should be armed with fi
'ity to deal in the criminal c
those who promote violeice
In an extended discussio'
conditions he declared .the
had just cause for complain
matters and that there shc
)full recognition of the righ
who work, in whatever rank
ipate in some organic Way
decision that directlytaffects
fare." He asserted that the
individuals to strike musit
inviolate, but added that t
be a firm stand against "th
by any class to usurp. a 'p
only the government itself i
to exercise as a protectio:
Finally, he suggested the
ment of a tribunal for peace
ion of industrial dispute,
Ile renewed his recommen(
a budget system of nationa
asked for special protectio
mote the dyestuffs and Che
dustries and declared the a
tion bill providing farms fc
to, be passed without delay.

Last Seen in 1915.
The dead wolnan was last seen in
the fall of 1915, her disappearance oc-
a curring shortly after she had sold tihe
Tabor farm. She ws noted while an
d undergraduate at Ann Arbor as 'a
y brilliant" student, particularly in lan-
d guages. After graduation she became
r a teacher of languages, and served as.
e an instructor in many ' Michigan
schools, including the Vine street
t school in IKalamazoo. She also taught
for several years in the -west, the
last University records showing that
t she was teaching In Ogden, Utah, in
i 1911. It is known that she returned
Sto Lawton from the west in 1913. Aft-
er her father's death she remained at
home with her mother until th$ time
of her disappearance.
Council To Take
Up Milk Question.
Dr. J, A. Wessinge city health of-
ficer, will appear before the city coun-
cil at its next meeting with h commu-
nication representing the recornmen-
d9tion of the Regents' committee
Which was 'appointed at 'their- last
meeting to confer with' the city Board
of Health and that body..
President Harry B. Hutchins, chair-
man of the Regents' committee, said
last night, that the contents of the
communication could not be given outy
until Doctor Wessinger presented it to

Your Part In the
Solution of the
Athletic Problemi
If you want to screaia for the kind,
of a team-
The kin,' 'that you usd to see-
You mustn't sit by and heave a sigh.
HOPE for the used-to-be.
'You see gy'rywltere what we need out
-So send out a promising crew.
It's a knock at yourself when, you
knock the team,
It isn't your team-it's you!
Good .teams can be made if you will
Real stars to help us ahead;
When nobody yelps and ev'ry one
You can, raise a team from the
Make Michigan boast by sending to
Athletes who're tried and true;
Then your team will be what you want
h to see;
It isn't your team-it's you!
-Ralston Goss, in the Detroit Free
S ]Press.
I To 1Take Reports of Students Failing
Mid-semester reports as to students
whose work to date is unsatisfactory

Ative bar-
to cause
ition and
a perma-
s it would
in which
einal fac-

New Orleans, Dec. 2.-Sale of liquor
over the bar In New Orleans ended
abruptly today with the issuance of an
order by the United States court of'
appeals suspending a lower court in-
junction which restrained federal au-
thority from attempting to enforce the
war time prohibition act.
Dr. James W. Inches, police commis-
sioner of Detroit, will speal(.Wednes-
day at.12:15 o'clock at thle Hotel Cad-
llac oh the subject, "The Real Part of
the Police in Public Safety." This
will be the last of a series of address-
es which have constituted the pro-
grams of the University, of Michigan
Salaries of Teachers Discussed
'At an open meeting of the Men's
Educational club Tuesday evening at
Lane hall the salaries of school teach-
ers ,was the main topic of'discussion.
The responsibility of the' school su-
perintendent and the board of educa-

Officials state that in spite of the
fact that both DeKoven and Klein rank
at the top of their profession in Amer-
ica, they find that many students do
not know for what these men are best
known. Klein has written such stage
successes as "The Music Master," "The,{
Lion and the Mouse" and "The Third
Degree," while'DeKoven is best known
for "Robin Hood," although he has
written the music for numerous other
comic opera successes.

The message, ab
tSAYS S. 01

(By Associated I
Pierre, S. Dak., Dec.
publican peace convent
day by a majority, end
General Leonard Wood, j
didate for President ov
Frank Iowden of Il1
were only two nominatic
nor Coolidge of Massac
endorsed for vice-presidei


;teemen are
Harry B.
Victor C.
1001, Dr.. C.,

(By Associated Press)
e, Dec. 2.-A general stri
d today in Rome,. Milae


3 '

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