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February 22, 1923 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1923-02-22

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Amaeu Wrees SE AE AY AID


Aatrs' "Chief'

Washington Day Observance
This morning, while the rest of the nation is suspend-
ing its labors to revere the memory of George Washington,
members of the University will gather in. Hill auditorium
to express their share of respect. At ten-thirty o'clock a
general convocation will commence. The services will in-
clude an address by Dr. Edwin F. Gay, president of the New
York Evening Post, on the subject of "Our National Pol-
At this time of international dispute information con-
cerning America's policies, from one as well qualified to
speak as Dr. Gay, must be of aid and moment to those who
are Interested in the'present world situation. And especially
is the topic of "Our National Policies" appropriate on the
anniversary of the birthday of one whose beliefs in thiis
regard have exerted an overwhelming influence upon the
conduct of American statesmanship and diplomacy. George
Washington's warning against entangling alliances is today
more than holding its own against the forces that would
discredit it.
Students, faculty members, and townspeople of Ann
Arbor are invited and urged to participate in the convoca-
tion this morning, in honor of the memory of George Wash-
ington, and to hear from an eminent authority an address
upon a subject which the statesmanship of George Wash-
ington has so vitally affected.





Washington, Feb. 21-(By A. P.)-

Filibusters against the adninistra-__ ______Y__
tion bill continued today to rule the
senate and the flood of oratory Bow-
ed on:
Indications of exhaustion were lack-
ing and those composing the group
determined to kill the ship bill, seem- VILNS INSTITUTE

Banquet and Speeches at Met hodist
Church Mark Beginning of
Religious Courses
Oflieially opening the fifth Institute

wereme a mo untrso, e cun i-- -""" x "-" nique among recent organ recit-: .
ittee on class .and .campus . events, Production Iwho is in charge of the bill, and other
te eeton cass and amu een-- als was the one played by Prof. Earl administration leaders continued to
(lhe election committee, and the coun- - -V or
cil office committee. The athletic PLAY TO RE WRITTEN BY , Moore yesterday afternoon in Hill await the exhaustion of the opposi-
committee will take charge of all ath- GROiUPS IN 'OL{LLABORATION Auditorium. With one exception the tion or an, opening where the use of;
letic matters not under the Athletic program was made up,' of composition s strategy would-allow them. to push on
association, and will supplement the Fifteen men attended the prelim- from the late 17th century period, with consideration of the legislation.
work of the Board in Control of Ath- inary meeting of those interested in those of Bach holding first place. One
letics in every way possible. 1-erold writing the book for next year's Un- mode cmo sn, thr st oral aHouseitlbusters Cap-Cod Bill
Hunt, '23Ed., was appointed chairman ion opera, which was held yesterday modern composition, the Pastoral Washington, Feb. 21-(By A. P.)-_
of this committee with h:. C. Haug, afternoon in the Union. These, with Suite by Demarest, proved most popu- A movement having all the ear marks
'23E, C. A. Campbell, '24E. and L. W. fifteen who had previously reported, lar, particularly the "Rustic Dance", of a filibuster directed against the
Snell, '23. made a total of 30 tryouts for the and "Sunset". It was vivid and color- bill proposing government purchase
T. J. Lynch, '25L. is chairman of book committee which is planned. ful and mfodern in its melodic appeal, of the Cape Cod canal developed late
the committee on class and campus The book for next year's opera and was ably played by Prof. Moore, today in the house. The vehicle usedj
events and Cyrus Rice, '23, J. W. will not be the work of one man, as The high light t the program came was the conference' report on the
Hume, '23, and R. E. Adams, '23, will has been the case in former yearsi in Bach's brilliant Toccata and Fu- army appropriation bill which was un-
work with him. The election commit- but will be the product formed by _ gue in D minor, which Mr. Moore der consideration.
tee will be composed of Jack Kelly, combination of the best points in all played with vigor and clarity. Hit) 'The offer of Henry Ford for the
'24L, chairman, Burton Dunlop, '23, J. the books submitted. The present interpretation of the Toccata was dra-1 Muscle Shoals, Ala., plant was also
W. Hume, '23, and R. E. Adams, 23. plan is to have all the men interested matic and inspiring, and the Fugue understood to figure in the background
The duties or threformer committee hand in synopses of plots on March was freely and decisively played. Im- of the movement, which was in full
The duteothe at s7. From a possible 30 plots submit- pressive were the two preceedin, f swing.
as Fall and Springe games, Cap Night ted, a committee which will include E chorales, that of Bach and that ol
a and Sprinsc meswhiCaphht, IMortimer Shuter, director of Mimes Kuhnau. They were marked by sim-
'andothe ucheses nts hchp have to dramatics, will select the best three. plicity and a delicate religious spir- Y
(0wh Tclaer te u as- aThe tryouts will then organize it, and their performance was nota- ,11 -0. U lQ Itil TI
wgroups, each of which will work ov ble 'in the perfect balancing of tone.
pervise elections, arrange for nomi- one of the three best plots. In this ';Pachelbel's Choiale began delicator ay[nosIT
nations ,and prepare for registr ation. way it is hoped to utilize talent for and joyous, and increased in pomp- U IllIL U Ifhl
Will Preserve Records plot, talent for comic situation, and ousness as it mounted to the climax.
The council office committee will talent for dialogue, in men who do not Fultoni's Oriental Melody, surprising ' ARCHITECTURAL STUDENTS WI LL
preserve the council records and es-~ combine all three of these abilities. in spots, was like and echo from the WORK OUT DEUORATIONS
tablish a place to keep them. These #elss Eimphasizes Setting 'Far East. R.A.H. TN CLASSES
committees may select men from the E. R. 4Ieiss, '23, author of last year'sI
junior and senior classes of the Uni- x opera, urged the men to remember
versity to help hem. They will draw thtthyALL LIT MAR KS The 1923 Architects' May party will
that they were writing a musical corn-, ehl s 8a hAmri a
up the plans for all activities under edy, and not a play. Most of those NOW AVAILABLE be held May is at the Armory, it was
their jurisdiction and present these to who have in the past written opera announced yesterday by W. I. Stone,
mae- grad., chairman in charge of plans
the council for if s approval, books, according to Meiss, have All marks of students in the Col fortheaffair. The party is an an-
A meeting lo'f. all new 1roshr" their books entirely too long, for-:lege of Literature, Science, and the nual spring .formal, given by the sen-
'will le held soon, the date to be an- getting that the dialogue is no more Arts have been mailed and should be or architects through the cooperation;
nounced later. The committee ap- than one-fourth of the'entire produc-in the hands of their owners by this of the Architectural society, and has
p~ointedl to worm with .thie maniaging ed- tion, and that it is in reality only a 'i2tehnso hi wesb hsjo h ~cietrlscey n a
itor of the Michiganensian on the ac- framework to which theproducer may time. The last grade coupon left the become known as the party of elabor-
tattach his song, dance, and specialty office of the Registrar at 10 o'clock ate decorations.
tivities section~ of the year book re-l attachhssndacndpcatyas Thursday evening. Arrangements for the dance have
ported that only 32 men would be in- acts. Meiss also stressed the idea of t Th a f necessary ps been partially completed. Included in
cludedl in this section this year. The -setting for the plot, cautioning th(euyotelc.o eesr ot be atal opltd nlddi
men are selected from thesenior class ento e nl)Cr to st tei act office help, some of the letters were the party this year, as last, will be a
ony, and d m theirnames swi be s in a locale suitable for chorus work. sent out as late as yesterday morning, novelty luncheon. The price of tick-
snty,'d ther cmswil for approval C. J. Dresbach, '24, a member of last but all should have reached their des ets has been- set at $6, and are expect-
sented to the council for approval year's opera cast, emphasized the tinations by this time. ':ed to be limited to 250 couples.
nxthe The committee workug fact that people came to a college Any student who has not rceived; The decorations, the design for
on the naming of the new.field hous opera to laugh. He declared that co the report of his grades may obtain it which is to be worked out by archi-'
after Coach Yost reported mitte work ccratersahouldecreatd antlby calling at the Registrar's office. tectural students in their classes, are,-f
almost completed. -A committee o then put in comic situations, and that as in the past, to be given the chief.;
the council is now w-orking, on a thendialguemo u ten omeofd tatattention.
heans of better supnorking the Var- the dialogue would then come of it SCHWAB PRAISES Tickets for the affair arxe to be in
sity bane. Reports on the methods of self. He so sugested that the BT SETTLEMENT charge of Earl .Sander
ers keep in mindl the fact that the wo- DE T S T L M N 'cagofarI.Snd, 2Awh
supporting the band in other univer-- willannounce the method of distribu-
s ti e s parts will be taken by men
sides we reacd. which is a comic possibility not con- London, Feb. 21--(By A.P.)-Set-t
A resolution thanking Dean J. A. tained in any other musical produc- t'ement of the British debt to Amer-
Bursley and Mrs. Bursley for the en- tion, and should therefore be utiliz- ica marks the greatest piece of- con Prof. Scott Slowly Recovering .
tertainment they gave the council at ed freely. structive international achievement- in Prof. Irving D. Scott, of the geology
their home recently was unanimously Further Tryouts Report Monday modern history and will inevitably ' department, who has been ill for a
passed. All men interested in writing any have a far reaching effect in stail- !month, is 'gaining in health slowly.
-part of the opera book for next year, izing Europe's economics, declared Profgsasor Scott is certain that he can-
INSTALL PHI TAU who were unable to attend the meet- harles M Schwab, in a chat wit take un his classes next week, de-.
I ng yesterday, should report in tho rther American lne wspaper men this; spite his improvement.
AS PHI KAPPA TAU: office of the general secretary of the afternoon in the office of Am erican
- -Union between 4 and 6 o'clock Mon- IAmbassador Harvey. Zoology Instructor Il
The Phi Tau house club was install- day afternoon. .-- Lloyd E.. Thatcher of the Zoology
as Tau chapter of Phi Kappa -.TanBTH RC EST-A department has been confied to his
national general fraternity Thursday, Mussolini Acts -as eSmetha ys b con id to his
Friaya~nl Sturlayoflas wek, Roe, eb 21-(B A..)-remerhome the pa~st few days by'a mild es
Friday, and Saturday of last week. Rome, Feb. 21-(By A.P.)ren TO PLAY AT PROM of influenza. Mr. Thatcher expectal
Thirty-five men, including three alum- Mussolini was best man at the mar- to be able to meet his classes by th
ni, were initiatedretOfficers of the riage of Signorina Clementi to De- early part of next week.-
house club were retained as, chapter puty' Finzi, under-secretary of thme in- Smith's sa xophoane orchestra, of
officers in their same -ositions. teror, last night; the bride is the Kentucky which played at this year's
Dr. 1. V. Irardon of Miami univor- nniecerof Cardinal Vanutelli, dean of . Hop, has been secured for the Sopho.. Curley Appointed Bishop
sity, national president of Phi Kappa the Papal Sacred college. more Prom, to be held March 23 at Rome, Feb. 21-. --(y A.P.)- The
Ithe Union. ' Rev. Daniel J. Ctirley, rector of the
rn.. . .. ,..,. . t. . ,.. ..4..f- tt .., ., th..

of Religious Education, sponsored by
the Student Christian association,
Proc. William A. Frayer of the history
department gave an address last night
at the Methodist church on "Religious
Education and Public Affairs". From
star~t to finish the keynote of the en-
tire speech was optimism.
Professor Frayer first asked the'
question, "What is humanity going to
do writh religion in -this age of ma-
terialism." The answers to this then
came fa'st and plenty, the speaker in-
dieating that religion has a greater,.
more practical place in the life of
man than it. has ever had since the
beginning of history.
Tendency for Co-operation
The different movements of the
I nineteenth century, skepticism and ni-
hilism were traced up to their pre-
ent stage of development and the good
in the individualistic attitude of man
that they created was presented. "To-
lay," Professor. Frayer said, "despite
all -the. unrest that is in the world,
c.onditicns' are the .best they have
ever been. There is a predominant
tendency towards co-operation be-
tween men in all lines."
The economic situation in the world
today -was touched upon in the course
of the speech, and the question of
{whether various things are done be-
cause of a selfish motive or a motive
of love was brought up. In closing
Professor Frayer stated the absolute
necessity of religious education among
all men of -today.
Ross A. McFarland, '23, made the in-
troductoiy speech of the banquet and
Prof. Clarence 7. Johnston, of the
geodesy andesurveying department.
was toastmaster for the affair. I-. C.
Coffman gave an outline in the work
to be covered in the courses of the
SReigious Institute.
Faculty Men Speak
The following men, 'who will com-
pose the faculty of the Institute, each
said a few words: Dr. Thomas M.
I Iden, of the Ann Arbor Bible Chair,'
Mr. Kenneth Westerman, Prof. LeRoy
Waterman of the Semitics dep'art-
ment, Prof: Thomas C. Trueblood of
the Pahlic speaking department, J. E.
Kirkpatrick, of the political science'
department, Prof. W. C. Rufus, of the
3' nern9rr:x'y lni~nnp t e re i iu riuL.

Meets Notre Dame, For Two Years
Western Chamnpion, Hen (ed by
Paul Castner
Featuring the mammoth ice carni-
val tonight at the Coliseum will be
the hockey game between Coachl
Barss' Varsity sextette, appearing for
the, last time this season, and the
speedy Notre Dame puck chasers.
Paul Castner, famous football star
last season at the Catholic school.
In celebration of the Wash-!
ington birthday - holiday for
which all classes in the Univer-
sity have been dismissed for the
-day, the Athletic association has
.planned an ice carnival to be'
held at 7 o'clock tonight in
Weinberg's coliseum.j
Bleachers will be placed on
* each side of the rink for the
hockey game, which will begin
at 7 o'clock sharp, and other
spectators will be seated in the
surrounding balcony.,
Between the periods in the
I hockey game fancy skating and
other ice stunts will be exhibitedI
for the spectators. A troupe ofI
six professional skaters will do
all kinds of fancy skating, and ,
novelty stunts on the ice. Miss ,
a Mary Bercola, winner of all theI
singles prizes in the recent De-I
( troit ice carnival, has promised
something new in fancy skating. I
I The Thompson and ThompsonI
I combination, brother and sis-
ter, well known fancy ice danc- '
ercs, will giveaan exhibition of
j 'dancing on skates.
General skating for. everyone
I will be in order after the exhibi-
I tion. Immediately after the
game the eight lap free for all
race will be held. Anyone may
enter for this race at the coli- !
1 Concession has been granted
the University of Michiganl
League to sell hot dogs during
the performance. The Varsity
f band will play special numbers1
throughout the evening and the
entire rink will be marked off
for the carnival. Tickets for the
affair are on sale at the Athlet-l
. ic association ticket office for 50
I cents apiece.

Washingto Day Services o Begin
at 10:30 0'(: ofk 111 1111
AYuditoriim -
Special services marking the cele.
bration of Washington's birthday will
be . held at 10:30 o'clock this morn-
ing in Hill auditorium with Edwin F,
Gay, '90, as speaker.
Prof. Earl V. Moore will open tliq
services with an organ prelude, Pon-
tifical March to be followed by an
invocation by Rev. Herbert Atchin-
son Jump, of the Congregational
church. Miss Doris Howe will offer a
vocal solo, "People Victorious". 'Dr.
Gay's address will follow.
Dr. Gay spent much of his life in
Ann Arbor. He was born in Detroit.
He attended the University, graduat-
ing in 1890. Later he entered the Uni-
versity of Berlin where he received
the degree of Ph. D. In 1918 the de-
gree of L.L.D. was conferred upon
him by Harvard university.
Dr.. Gay is singularly well equip-
Ped to discuss his subject, "National
Policies", according to Prof. E. E.
Day of the economics department and
other members of the faculty who
have been closely associated with him.
His close connection with national
problems both during and after the
War have made him a man whose talk
should prove not only of the greatest
interest to his hearers, it is stated, but
also of the most intense value.
Following Dr. Gay's talk, the as-
semlbly wxill join in singing "America",
and benediction will be said. An or-
gan postlude will bring the program
to a close.
Ruth Draper Will
Appear Tomorrow

After a season abroad Miss Ruth
Draper, impersonator, who appears at
the Whitney theater tomorrow eve-
ning, is making her visit here a part
of a trans-continental tour. The per-
fornmance will be given under the
auspices of the American Association
of University Women. The proceeds
will go toward the University of Mich-
igan league fund.
Working without scenery, and hav-
ing very few properties, Miss Draper
is said to be able to create the char-
acters of a drama by suggestion. Like
many other artists, Miss Draper be-
gan her work' when still a child giv-
ing sketches at the requests of her
friends. As she grew older, she add-
ed to her repertoire, until sile, finally
began to present her original sketches
before a larger audience.
Encouraged by the critics, Miss
Draper has continued her worl until
she appears now not only in Amer-
ica, but in Europe as well.
Players Choose
Two More Casts
Casts have been almost completed
for the- second series of plays to be
offered by Players club this semester,
which will be given March ' 14 in
Sarah Caswell Angell hall. At this
time two short one act. productions
will be staged, "Two Crooks and a
Lady", by Eugene Pillot, one of the
47 Harvard Workshop plays, and
"The Mandarin Coat", by C. F. E,
In tryouts held yesterday afternoon
in room 205 Mason hall the following
people were chosen for "Two Crooks
and a Lady": Miller, the hawk, C. E.
Abbot, '25E; Lucille, his accomplice,
Vera Katz, '24; Mrs. Simms-Vane, an.
invalid, Grace P. Thomas, '26; Miss
Jones, her companion, Dorothy Scholl,
'23; two policemen, Leonard Blauner,
'25, and H. H. Platt, '24.
For the second play two parts were
undecided, that of John, the leading
character, and of Katey, the maid.

F$ ..

is the playing coach of the South Bend

stronory department, ana Protf. ageaio n .suhl tets
F. Gingerich, of the English depart- aggregation and has upheld the us-
I ual strength of his institution ly
hmenrt.s i placing an undefeated team on the ice.
These men will all give courses in For the past two seasons Notre Dame
religious work every Tuesday nitA has held the Western collegiate hockel
from Feb. 27 until March 27 at Lane championship, running far ahead of
hall.' The meetings wvill begin at 7 'its opponents. This season it has al-
o'clock and will be divided into three ready acquired a large string of vic-
periods, 7.to,7:15 o'clock, 7:15 to , tories among which is a 3-2 win over
o'clock and 8 to 8:45 o'clock. No ex- the Wolverines a few weeks ago.
pense ifs connected with taking any Gophers Defeat Helps Game
of the courses, which are open 'to Michigan hockey stock took a de-
everyone. cided jump after the defeat handel
the Gophers in the second game of the
HARKNESS TALXS TO LOCAL two game series played Saturday
AMERICAN LEGION POSTS night at the Coliseum. Coach BarsE
spresented a sextette in the final per-
Dr. Robert L. Harkness of Hough- iod of that encounter that won the
ton, state commander of the American :Ifans over by the fight displayed. The,
Legion, was guest of honor at an it- Maize and Blue came from behind a
formal dinner riven by the Richard 12-0 score and in the face of the great-

People already chosen to appear in
"The Mandarin Coat" are N. Skinner,
'26, as Bobby; June Knisley, '25, as
Dorothy; and Ruth McCann, '25, tak-
ing the part of Edith. Tryouts for the
two unchosen characters will be held
again shortly.

Church of Our Lady of Solace, New
DeMolay Holds Business Meefing York, has been appointed by the Pope
DM Molay held its regular business to be bishop of Syracuse, it was learn-
sri.a~ncrTna nimht f ar'inl n~e~n irw ed today.

N. Hall post of the Legion at 6 o'clock est attack in the Mid-West Intercol-
last night in Lane hall. Dr. Hark-. legiate hockey league, scored enough
Hess spoke later in the evening before goals in 15 minutes to' win the con-
thp Riesi AN Hlland Irwin Pries test by one point.


Members of Senior society will en-
tertain this afternoon at the armory

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