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May 10, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-10

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I r

Aft ia n

'I

IDAY AND

*

)

. .,..
t

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, MAY 10, 1922

CE Of
SF8RAUD
TRACTS!

xG[IER.

IF COLLECTED
,L NEAR $100,000,000

for Investigation
of Laxity in Pros-
ecution

of

Nfichigamua On
Warpath, Seeks
V3rave Palefaces
From behind the staring moon face,
Comes the slow and solemn five
booms
Telling that the Evening Spirit.
Wanders over woods and meadows,
Lights the campfires of the heavens -
Then the Michigamua warriors
In their feathers and their war paint
Soon will gather round the Oak Tree,
Round the Oak Tree called Tappan -
There to greet the trembling paleface.
Many in number wait the bidding
Of the loud rejoicing redskins,
For before they take the long trail
To the home of Michigamua
Many trials and many tortures
First must show their strength and
courage
Ere the red man bids them welcome
Ere he calls each paleface "Indian"
Ere the peace pipe smoke goes sky-
ward.
UNDERCLASSES SET
Sophomores Meet Tonight in First of
Pep Meetings Before
Conflicts
FRESHMEN WILL LEARN RULES
AT ASSEMBLY THURSDAY NIGHT

WILL GIVE SENIOR
PLA H B NIGSHT

Washington. May 9. - In a de-
tailed statement concerning the
prosecution of war fraud cases, pre-1
pared at the request of the President
and transmitted today to the house,
Attorney General Daugherty declar-
ed that examinations so far, completed
disclose in each instance "sufficient
indication that a crime had been com-
mitted to warrant submitting them to
a grand jury."
Would Investigate Laxity
Presented on the eve of a Repub-
lican caucus, called to consider a leg-
islative program including a Republi-,
can resolution for investigation of
charges of alleged laxity in prosecu-
tion by the department of justice, the
attorney general's letter provoked a
partisan row, in which Representa-
tive Barrett, the Democratic leader,
broadly intimated that it was intended
to smother the proposed investigation.
Charging that "little, or nothing,"'
had been done by the former adminis-
tration "to bring war robberies to
light," Mr. Daugherty wrote the Pres-
ident that the country would soon
have reason to know that influential
personages in the government, who
had knowledge of these transactions,
anti were in a position to make dis-
closures, were personally interested
in concealing them." The }depart-
ment, he said, was handling upward
of 200 war contract cases, and if re-
coveries were obtained in all, the total
would reach $100,000000.
Fraud Seems Widespread
It was a terrible thing, the attorney
general said, to charge a citizen with
robbing his own government, and for
that reason he had insisted on a pains-
taking investigation in all cases in-
volving charges criminality.
Given half a million dollars, and
with the passage of an impending bill
for 23, addtiional judges and an extra
grand jury in the District of Colum-
bia, Mr. Daugherty said the work

They 're Prominent In Senior play

Dress Rehearsal of "Pomander Walk"
Proves Show Ready for
Presentation
TICKETS ON SALE FROM 2 TO
6 O'CLOCK THIS AFTERNOON
Last nights' dress rehearsal proved
that "Pomander Walk," the Senior
Girls' play to be given at 8:15 o'clock
tomorrow night at the Whitney thea-
ter, is in every way ready for presen-
tation. Much of the success of the'
play is due to the director, Prof. Johp
L. Brumm, whose keen insight into
human nature causes him to introduce.
by-play and conversations that add
considerably to the general effect of
the play.
Date Changed by Request
This is the first year that the Senior
Girls' play has been given before'
Commencement week and the decision
to give it at this time was made in re-
sponse to the many requests that it
be presented to the public before
Commencement week. The proceeds
will be given to the University of
Michigan League.
Tickets will be on sale from 2 to 6
o'clock this afternoon at the box of-
fice at Hill auditorium and at the
Whitney theater tomorrow.
Cast Announced
The following girls will appear in
the play: Mildred Chase as Sir Peter
Antrobus, Isable Kemp as Lord Ot-
ford, Christine Murkett as Jack Sayle,
Mildred Henry as Mariolaine Laches-
nais, Joyce McCurdy as. Mlle. Laches-
nais, Elizabeth Vickery as Mrs. Pos-1
kett, Sarah Waller as Hon. Brooke-
Haskyn, Caroline Napier as the Hon.
Caroline Thring, Oilve Lockwood. as
Tim, Elsie Townsend as the Eyesore,
Ellen Wondero as Basil, Laura Snyder
as Jane, Edelaine Roden as Miss
Barbar Pennymint, Jean Watkins as
Miss Ruth Pennymint, Agnes Holm-
quist as the footman, \Beatrice War-
saw as Nanette, Camilla Hayden, as
Rev. Sternroyd, Frances Wiemer as the
Lamplighter, Murza Mann as the muf-
fin man.
Other muffin men are: Laura Sny-
der, Helen Freethan, Martha Shepard,
and Mary Jane Lawson. Horn-pipe
men are: Frances Wiemer, Doris
Sprague, Marion Ack'erman, and Ber-
nice Frazer.

*

'N
1,..r
1 ' ' .t'4 .{ r~'*'
LEADS FOR THE SENIOR GIRLS' PLAY, "POMANDER WALK", TO BE
given at 8:15 o'clock tomorrow night at the Whitney theater are: cen-
ter, Margaret Schnaple, chairman of the play committee; above, Isabel
Kemp, who plays Lord Otford, and Mildred Chase, who plays Sir Peter;
below, Christine Murkett, who plays Jack Sayle, and Mildred Henry, who
plays Marjolaine.

. WEEH IN TODAY

11

Members lof the underclass-
es who expect .to cuter the tug-
of-war Friday must weigh in be-
tweed 2 and 5 o'clock today un-
less they have already been
weighed in. No one will be al-
lowed to compete Jn this event
unless le complie4 *wth jthis
ruling.

MIMES TO PLANAM
Marks First Attempt of Company to Noted Wi
(ive Poetic Drama; Is "Play 11111
Without a Woman"

LOWELL HOE
IPOET SERIES

SWING-OUT PLA,
RECEIE JOLT
ACTION TAKEN BY COUN1
RESULT OF CHANGE U
SPEAKERS
TUESDAY SEEMS LIK
DAY FOR ANNUAL MA
Order of Classes and Route
Procession Same as Last
Year
Swing-out, which was to hay
held tomorrow, has been pos
until some time next week, it w
nounced last night by the E
council. This action was tal
the council due to a change i
speakers, for the exercises,
All arrangements for swi
have been made ad it is like:
next Tuesday will be the day
However, nothing definite can 1
yet as to the date as President :
L. Burton is out of town and the
are subject to his approval.
hoped by the council that a d
date can be set by tomorrow.
Mrarch Same as Last Yea
The line of march for this
swing-out will be the samee
year's. All of the senior class
assemble on the campus in the
and gowns in front of the Libra
circular medallion being the ce
assembly. -, The classes will
themselves in a circle arpund t
dallion in their respective
forming lines that radiate out
directions. A platform will p
be erected in the center of thes
from which a panorama pictu
be taken of all the classes.,.,
The order of march will be
lows: Lit women, lit men, en
and architects, medics, laws,
and homoeops, pharmics, and
ates. As the Varsity band start
ing, the first class, the lit wome
turn from its place down the w
leads north past the Natural
building, turning west on Norn
versity avenue to the walk tha
directly into Hill auditorium, f4
by the other classes in their
tive order.
Exercises in Hill Auditorh
Here speeches will be given a
benediction read. President
L. Burton was the main speake
year's swing-out and it is hop
he will again address the clas
year.
Upon leaving the auditoriu
classes will march in order ac
the walk 'in front of the Natu
ence building, west 'to State
down the diagonal to the -I
along the other diagonal to-
Memorial hall, theq east on
University avenue past the Pre
i home, turning north to the real
Library, then east in the dire
t the Engineering arch to the di
and down 'the diagonal to the I
the Library. Here each cla
- have its own picture taken at
of the march.
There are still more than 4
and gowns to be called focat.
Moe's store on North Univers:
nue. Seniors are urged to c
them today so as to avoid cc
later.
Mrs. James B. Polloek Recu
Mrs. James B. Pollock, wife
r I fessor Pollock of the botany
ment, who was operated up
r weeks ago at St. Joseph's hos
'rapidly recuperating.

riter Will Read Tonight
Auditorium; Works Are
Mostly Free-Verse

in

i
i

JOINT MEETING
1-OP STORE PLAN1
GROUIJ , OF FACULTY
AID STUDENTS IN
ADOPTION-

With the Spring games only three
days off, pep meetings scheduled and,
"weighing in" already started the
spirit among the underclasses is wax-
ing keen and much anticipation of the
annual encounter being shown.'
At 7:30 tonight in the Natural Sci-
ence building the sophomores will or-
ganize, elect captains and lieutenants
and receivg instructions from student
councilmen as to the rules of the
games.
The freshmen will hold their meet-
ing at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow night at
Natural Science auditorium. This
meeting is for all of the freshman
classes and will be conducted by the
class presidents' with student council-
men presiding.,
"Weighing in" for the tug-of-war
teams was held yesterday afternoon
f at Waterman gymnasium. The fresh-
men turned out well but not nearly
as many sophomores as were expect-
ed. showed up. Those who were una-
ble tb come yesterday will have an-
other chance to be weighted for the
teams from 2 to 5 o'clock 'this after-
noon at Wpaterman gymnasium.
The tug-of-war across the Huron
river will be held Friday afternoon.
Three teams from each class will
pull, iightweight under 135 pounds,
middleweight between 135 and 160
pounds, and heavyweight over 160
pounds. A,1l freshmen and sopho-
mo resare eligible for the teams but
this afternoon is the last chance they
will have to try out. The teams as
chosen will be announced in The Daily
later.
Mrine .Initiates
14 )New Mtembers'

TALKS ON RESPONSIBILITIES
FUTURE NEWS-
PAPER IEN

OFD

Members of an informal group of
culty men who are intertested in
e proposed plan for a co-operative
ore, will meet with students andi
presentatives of campus organiza-
rns at 4:30 o'clock tomorrow in the
rion, for the purpo'se of making pos-
ble revisions in, and adopting the or-
inal store plan.
Due to the size of the student en-
)lment and the impracticability of
ch a move, campus organizations
id members of the student body
wve not been solicited presonally re-
arding their interest in the proposed
ore, according to Dr. M. ten Hoor,
it every fraternity, sorority, and
Ouse club on the campus is invited
send a representative to the meet-
g tomorrow. Interested members
the student body are also invited.
The proposed plan for the store is
ot being initiated by faculty mem-
ers as University officials, but as
nn Arbor citizens interested in a
isiness enterprise. Neither has the
an any official connection with the
niversity.
According to Professor Lloyd any
pproved changes in the plan as print-
I in The Daily on April 26, will be
ade at the meeting. Each person
t the meeting will have equal priv-
eges in the matters of suggestion'
rd approval. If the plan is accept-
I steps will be taken for the comple-
on of the subscription list and the
icorporation of the organization.

A. JONSTON DELIVES
ADDRESS TO PRESS CLUB

"The responsibilities of the newspa-
per man of the future" was the key-
note of an address given last night
before the Press club by Mr. A. P.
Johnson, managing editor of , the
Grand Rapids Press.
"There is a great tendency toward
socialism in the newspapers," said
Mr. Johnson, "and the greatest task
that lies ahead of the future journal-
ist is to uphold the standard institu-
tions of today. The newspapers of to-
day have not the interests of the
world at heart," continued Mr. John-
son. "They are ruled by the desire
to make money. Until the newspaper
realizes its responsibility toard hu-
mahity and is governed by e ideals.
of justice and truth, journalism will
continue to be in a static rather than
a constructive state,"
At the conclusion of Mr. Johnson's
speech, J. N. Sahni, a graduate stu-
dent of the 'journalism , department,
made a few remarks on "Journalism
in India." Mr. Sahni came from In-
dia primarily for the purpose of Study-
ing American journalism.
EFFORT OF CERCLE
IS WELL RECEIVED

SCENES OF PLOT ARE LAID
WITHIN FRENCH MONASTERY
Mimes' production of the '"Thee
Cloister" a play by Bayard Wellier
next Friday and Saturday nights will
be the first presentation in America of
the famous French drama. This pro-
duction' has another interest as being
the first attempt Mimes has made to
put on poetic drama, a direct depart-
ure from the work on the opera and
the other musical c nedy productions.
No Female Characters
The play, which is written entirely
in blank verse, has gained distinction
as being "a play without a woman."
There are no female character parts
and no mention of a woman from be-
ginning to end. It was written in
1899 and produced fn Brussells, Paris,
and London. Several American com-
panies are working on the piece in
New York but this is the first attempt
to produce it in this country. The
action of the play is laid within a
monastery and the characters are all
monks of the cloister. The drama has
a religious plot which the characters
weave and work out more by forceful,
beautiful rhetoric than by direct. ac-
tion.. '
'the cast of "The Cloister" has been
working on the play for more than
two months, under the personal di-
rection of E. Mortimer Shuter. The.
complete cast of characters has not
yet been announced. Thomas I. Un-
derwood, '23L, will play the part of
Brother Thomas, a heavy, forceful
character. Dom Mark, the gentlest
ionk of the cloister, will be portray-
ed by Lauren B. Stockesberry, '24, S.
of M., and Dom Balthazar by Carl W.
Guske, '22.
The play is in four acts, none of
then exceptionally long. The main
action passes between the three char-
acters named above.
Tickets for both performances will
go on sale ' at the Mimes theater to-
morrow at 10 o'clock, but mail orders
will be received at. anytime until the

UNTERJIIEYER DESCRIBES HER
AS CONVERSATIONAL DYNAMO
In Amy Lowell, the distinguished
poet who will read at 8 o'clock to-
night in Hill auditorium, is found one
of the most interesting personalities
in modern. poetdy, according to those
who know and understand her. Louis
Untermeyer who rocently spoke in Ann
Arbor,'*says of Miss Lowell, "Of the
limited company of authors, no indi-
vidual has been more fought for,
fought againt, and generally fought
about than Amy Lowell. She has been
hailed and hooted in the trilile capac-
ity of person, propagandist, .and poet.
Nothing is so characteristic of Miss
Lowell as her power to arouse. She
is a conversational . dynamo."
Also it has been said of Miss Lowell,
that she is the least formula-bound
poet now writing. Her work is in
polyphonic prgse, the freest of free
verse. She feels that a poem is not
an isolated phenomenon, but rather a
thing linked up with the poet's per-
sonality, his inheritance, and circum-
stances of his life.
Miss Lowell's outstanding position
in the field of moderA American poet-
ry, her unique personality, and the
fact that she will read and interpret
her own poems, is expected by many
to make this fourth program one of
the best of the poet series.
L.
Barnett Will Teach During Summer
Mr. Harry C. Barnett, of the French
department, will teach this summer
at Emory university, Atlanta, Ga.

Chimes On Sale Today, Has Cartoi
.BV frany Leading Artists Of Cou

Mimes honorary dramatic society in-
itiated 14 men last night at its annual
initiation banquet at the Union.
Speeches were made by the officers.
The new members are M. B. Stahl, '23,
Arthur Holden, '24, George Hoffman,
'24, Howard Welch, "24, Jack Briscoe,
'24, James Johnson, '23, Robert Wins-
low, '23D, Carl Guske, '22, Forman
Brown, '22 S. of M., William Kratz,
'24E, Leo Niedzielske, '24, Frank
Vamp, '23E, James Dresbach, '24, and
G. C. Hill, '24.
Francis L. McPhail, grad, was
elected president of the organization
for the 'ensuing year. The other offi-
cers were Carl Guske, '22, vice-pres-
ident; 'and G. C. Hill, '24,' secretary
and treasurer.
'Will Teach at. Leland Stanford
Prof. Bradley M. Davis, of the bot-
any department, has accepted a pro-
fessorship. of botany at Leland Stan-
ford university during their summer
quarter. Professor Davis will return
to Michigan next fall.

Amateur dramatics in foreign lang- houses are, sold out. Orders may be
uages are usually dull, and often sent to the Mimes theater at the Mich-
downright boring but "La. Belle Aven- igan Union. All seats will be reserv-
ture," presented last evening by the ed. A check and self addressed en-
Cercle Francais proved to be a not- velope should accompany all mail or-
able exception. Excellent acting, ders. The price is $1.50 for all seats.
clever lines, and appropriate costumes 4
marked the production as one of un- SELECT UNIFORMS
usual excellence.
The plot centered about two lovers FOR CHEERLEADERS
who, meeting each other just before
the forced marriage of the girl, and The official uniform for the Varsity
frustrating the attenpts of the girl's cheerleaders' has been selected by the
guardian to separate them again, pass Athletic association. 'The trousers of
through innumerable amusing adven- white duck are to be cut in the navy
tures, and finally succeed in effecting style. There will be a maizq and blue
the inevitable happy conclusion. stripe down the side. A blue jersey is
The outstanding role of the play to be worn with these. The oMcial
was that of Helene de Trevillac, the cheerleader is to have some sort of
persecuted heroine. Bernese Warsaw, insignia placed on his jersey to dis-
'22, played this part to perfection. Les- tinguish him. This is to be determined
ter 0. Palmiter, '24, was admirably upon later by the Athletic association.
fitted for the role of Andre d'Eguzon, --
__ 'nL-a -- Tb.. . mThaw I. r1 Thw

Cartoons of college men by the'
leading artists and cartoonists of the
country, including Gene Ahern, Rube
Goldberg, John Held, Jr., Aarles D.,t
Mitchell, and others, will feature the ,
May issue of Chimes, which is to go:
on sale today. Chimes is the first;
campus publication which has secur-
ed the work of professional cartoon-
ists, and is also the first college mag-
azine in the Middle West to do so.x
Another feature of the issue is the
article, or rather collection of arti-
cles, by G. D. E., entitled, "A Bow
and a Thumbling of the Nose." One of
the collection is a tribute and fare-
well to the class of 1922; others con-
tain criticisms of the soldiers'rbonus,
prohibition, local authorities, liter-
ature, and whatnot.f
Baseball has a prominent place in
the issue. The cover is an action
drawing of Captain "Ernie" Vick of
the Varsity nine, the work of James
House, '23. "Putting the Third One
Over" is the 'leading article on base-
hall T is written by Tarrv Grundv.

'22, and it describes baseball
at Michigan'from the first tear
present day. Inside informat
the team of today concludes the
The number also contains
cle by Coach Fielding A. Yc
"Professionalism and College
ics;" an article on Amherst,
of the series of college conte
ies; and a story by Hardy Ho
titled. "The Old Man."
"Tiger Bob McMann," the
winning short story by A.
'52L, will also appear in this
Beisides the regular depa
editorials, and book reviews
will be two pages, of autogr
famous men, two cartoons o
j dent Angell of Yale, a numbei
tographs of the baseball tear
on the Southern trip, and a
on Press Regulation by Jame
'24L, who also did the cover.
The May issue of Chimes
M the last one of the year.

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