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December 03, 1922 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-12-03

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THE WEATHER
FAIP AND WARMER
TODAY

d

*frr

VOL. XXXITI. No. 60

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 3, 122

-----w--------5- _:._.

CAMPUS FAVORS
BEAAINFRTHEATER LOSSES

J-HOP TICKETS
LIMITED TO+650'
Six hundred and fifty tickets will
be sold for the 1924 Junior Hop, ac- '
cording to the agreemnt of the Hop
committee made at its last meeting.
Applications for tickets will be made I
on special forms which will be -given I -l 9 ,1U UM
out from 1 to 5 o'clock Tuesday and
Wednesday afterioons at the Union. TUESDAY CONCERT SUBSTITTE
Appointment of a number of men to
assist the Hop committee will prob- FOR EARLIER MARY OARDEN
ably be made at the next meeting of DATE
the committee, which will be held at --

FAMOUS PHYSICIST
COMING THIS WEEK

l
.
I
i

F

Prof. A. Sommerfeld of the Univer-
sity of Munich will come to Ann Ar-
bor to speak next Wednesday, Thurs-
day, Friday and Saturday, according
to a wire received yesterday from
Prof. H. M. Randall of the Physics
department. Professor Sommerfeld is
considered the leading authority in
the world on the interpretation of the}
spectra. He is now attending a meet-
ing of the American Physical society
in Chicago. Several members of the
physics department, including Profes-

WIDESPREAD DISAPPROVAL
AFFAIR CAUSES MOVE
TO SETTLE

OF

FACULTY OFFERS TO
MAKE CONTRIBUTIONS
Enthusiastic Respons Foll ws News
of Effort to ielmbirse
Owners
Faculty interest in the plan where-
by students are going to be given an
opportunity .to offer financial repara-
tion to theater owners for losses in
the disorders of last Sunday night
was evidenced last night when a
number of members of the faculty
asked that a quota be assigned to
them to be raised. The idea of rep-
aration thus became practically all-
University.
With the purpose of re-imbursing
the theaters only a day old on the
campus, many expressions w e r e
heard favoring that means of proving
to the outside world that the great
majority of students condemn the
property destruction and ugly spirit
that was shown by a small minority
who were implicated last Sunday
night.
Students Indignant
Students yesterday felt that the line
was sharply drawn between the re-
sponsible students who will , not
countenance such an outbreak as the
Whitney affair, and the small minor-
ity who give way to mob spirit. The
feeling seemed to be that the Whit-
ney rush was of an entirely different
nature from the ordinary theater raid,
and that no opportunity should be
lost to repudiate the action of the
students involved, and to show to out-
siders that acts of such character are
not tolerated at Michigan.
A careful estimate of the damage
was made yesterday, preparatory to
the working out of a method of re-
imbursing the theater owners.
The widespread desire to erase the
blot on the student body and the Uni-
versity was indicated in the attitude
o individuals on the faculty, who are
active in their efforts to help the
students in making the financial rep-
aration.
Faculty Pledges Support
In a request addressed to L. Perk-
ins Bull, '25L, chairman, Thomas I.
Underwood, '23L, Marion B. Stahl,
'25L, Paul Goebel, '23E, and Harry
Kipke, '24, the student committee
which is making the plans for rep-
aration, the faculty Mnembers said,
"We, the undersigned members of
the faculty request that we be allowed
the opportunity of raising, within the
faculty, a quota of the fund which
your committee is now collecting as
an evidence of our feeling of the
joint responsibility of the entire Uni-
versity for the regrettable action of
last Sunday night of some of our
members." .
The request was signed by Prof. M.
P. Tilley of the English deartment,
Porof. H. W. King of the hydraulic
engineering department. M. L. Burton,
president of the University, Prof. R.
T. Crane of the political science de-
partment,Dr. 0. Carl Huber of the
Medical school, and Prof. Clarence T.
Johnston t the surveying .depart-
men.
KLL87 TO SPEK
AT 11IiaNnrnrjjQ[UU(Din

4 o'cock WeX~dnesday azfternoon.

nI-rvmTNTcTTICK~t'npT A NTTc'

COMING MONDAY NIGHT insRandal are attending the met
Pogram Indbudes Selections From ; '
PSopin, Saint-Satins, Liszt, Al- DAIJG
benz, Debussy FT
Ann Arbor music lovers will have COMES UP MINflAY
Resolutions by Liberals in Conference an opportunity this week to hear two
Declares Fyor ontinaone artists of high rank, one on the Chor-
Declare For Contuation of Ial Union and the other on the Ex- Keller Calls for Taft, Wlekersham,
_____ n tra Concert series, when Alfred Cor- Gompers as Witnesses in Possible
"MOVEMENT NON-PARTISAN, tot, distinguished French pianist, and Proceedings
TO PROMOTE LEGISLATION? Mary Garden, well-known operatic
E Estar, appear Monday and Tuesday in CHARGES SET FOR 14
Washington, Dec. 2.-Plans for pro- Hill auditorium. The Mary Garden POINTS FOR IMPEACHMENT
motion of progressive sentiment and concert was changed to Dec. 5 from Washington Dc. -A statement of
policies throughout the nation werie Nov. 10 and the original course tick.-
made today atthe concuding meeting ets will be accepted at the door Tues- formal charges by Rep. Oscar E.
i - gme. 'Keller ('Rep.),. of Minnesota, setting
of the two days conclave of progress-i day night.
ives called by Sen. La Follette, repub- Alfred Cortot, who plays as solo- i torth 14 specific grounds on which
ist on the Extra Concert Series to-! he seeks the impeachment of Attorney
lican, of Wisconsin, under the ausi morrow night, is recognized as one of General Harry M. Daughejty has been
pices of the people legislation serv- the world's masters of the pianoforte.
ice. He first appeared In America in 1918s
Resolutions declaring for continua.1 and since then he has had successful committee which meets next Monday
tours in Spain, France, and England. to consider them. Mr. Keller's state-
emi- I~e will p'ay the following program: ment was accompanied by a letter to
which is to be translated into legis- concerto da Camera;--Vivaldi. Rep. Andrew J. Volstead, the chair-
lation were adopted during two ses-1 Andante Spianato et Polonaise- ma, in which he declared: "I am
sions today of the conference and ad- Chopin.
dresses were made by a dozen lead- Agitato-C major (Waiting feverish- prepared to prove that the said
ers in liberal moviements.ly for the beloved one). , Daugherty is guilty of serious mis-
Speakers at today's "open forum" Lento-Minor (Sad meditations, in conduct in offce,' and of 'high crimes
and at the closing dinner tonight pro-' the distance a deserted sea). and misdemeanors in 14 particulars.'"
posed a multitude of reforms and flay- Vivace-G major (The song of the-
ed past and present officials and pol brdok). If any of the grounds set forth "can
ides. Largo-E minor (Beside a tomb). be said to be more important than
A feature of the dinner tonight v as Allegro Molto-D major (A tree any other, Mr. Keller said in his
another attack on Attorney General full of song). statement, it was that group relating
Daugherty by Samuel Untermeyero Lento Assai-B minor (Homesick-, to the "refusal and neglect of the said
New Yor: attorney ness). Harry ,1. Daugherty. to enforce the
Resolutions adopted by the conven- Andantino-D major (Delicious Anti-Trust laws.'" Alleging that the,
tion declaren that the movement, wai recollections).. Attorney General had appointed "un-
nonpartisan and designed to pr)mote 'Molto Agitate--F sharp minor (The trustworthy, corrupt and dangerousl
pr(.gressive legIs.ut'on. snowr fapllsthe wind howls, the tem- men" to high office, Mr. Keller named
pest rages). William H.-Taft, chief justice of the
CO TT nrn Largo- E major (Prophetic voices). Supreme Court, as a witness to be
C rII LAllegro Molto-iC sharp minor (Fall- called in support of this particular
ing rockets). allegation, with George W. Wicker-
ItZ4i uu~ LU~~ e~ai au

"IN AND OUT"
PROMISES TO BE
BEST OF OPERS5
COMEDY, DANCING, CHARACTER
PARTS REVEAL EXCELLENT
ACTORS
DRESS REHE ARSAL LACKS
USU AL IRREGULARITIES
Plot More in Evidence Than Has Been
Case Generally in Recent
Years
Complete rehearsal of the Union op-
era "In and Out" which was held last
night at the Mimes theater, proved
the prophesy of the producers, for
this show is more splendid and better
by far than any attempted by Mimes
heretofore. The oast and chorus werec
thoroughly drilled in their parts, and
usual irregularities and mistakes,
common in dress rehearsals were ab-
sent in last Light's performance,
The comedy of the production is
spontaneous and refreshing. John
Grylls, '25, who plays the part of An-
! asphasia, a maid, turns his stage
business and dance into one of the
features of the first act by his orig-
inal acting. Buckley Robbins, '23,
and Sherwood Judson, '23, as Pell and
Mell, two amateur detectives, put zest
and humor into their parts.
Dancing is Good
Next to the comedy, probably the
dancing of the show deserves secondf
mention. Backed by the catchy u-
sic, the "Flower Bed" number stands
out as the most artistically beauti-
ful number in the first act. In this
j dance, Arthur Holden, '24, male lead,
and Lyonel Ames, '24, female lead,
display a finished perfection that
shows long training and natural tal-
ent. "Maids of the Mil" is another
first-class number which ranks equal-
ly in beauty with the first named.
The "Dutch Cleansers" dance, in
wooden shoes, is a character piece
which is distinctly satisfying, and
quietly humorous.
Then the character parts have a I
finished touch that is novel in ama-
teur production. Donald Ephlin '25,
as Mademoisele, a modiste, is, with-
out doubt, one of the most perfect
female impersonations ever included
in a Union opera. His voice on the
stage is .soft anid melodious, and his
carriage queenly and dignified. Ar-
thur Holden, '24, continues his good
work of last year in the leading male
role with Lyonel Ames '24, carrying
off the modest little Dutch girl to
perfection. Myron B. Shon, '24, played
his part, with naive wiseness that
brought laughter and applause from
the limited audience who witnessed
last night's performance.
Clever Piot in Evidence
The plot itself, is cleverly woked
out, being much more in evidence than f
in any opera of recent years. Jimmy
Van, an American tourist, while trav-
elling in Holland, falls in love with
Wilhelmina, a Dutch maid. The sub-
sequent ups and downs of his ro-
mance. intertwined with those of his
father, a musical director, played by
John Iawton, '24, forms the basis of
the plot which carries the audience
from Holland in tulip time, to a mo-
diste'a shop on Fifth avenue.
Not the least of the attractions of
the opera "In and Out", are the cos-
tumes. The last of these were brought
to Ann Arbor last night by Lester, of
Chicago, who designed and construct-
ed all the gowns for this year's show.
A creation of radium cloth, the like
of which has only been used in two
professional productions, is the feat-
ure of this phase of the show.
Llama thread forms the basis of
I another gorgeous gown. This effect I
has never before been used in an]

American production. One gown of'
printed duveteen is a model of rich-
ness. Other creations, in a bewilder-
ing array of beauty ,were displayed at
the theater last night.
Mr. Lester, in commenting on the
, costumes of "In and Out", said that
never before has an amateur produc-
tion attempted anything so elaborate
in costuming, and very 'few profes-
sional shows could come near equal-
ling it. This year's show will far
out distance last year's production in
costuming, Mr. Lester continued.
SENATOR COPELAND1
LINES UP AS "WET"

FOR 1923 MILITARY BALL~
RESPONSIBILITY FOR AFFAIR
SHARED BY R. 0. T. C.-
NEW SPONSORS
Committees have been announced
for the third annual Military ball tq
be given April 23 in the combinedl
Waterman and Barbour gymnasiums
by the Veterans of Foreign Wars in:
conjunction. with the University R.. 0.
T. C.
Gordon M. Gale '23L, is general
chairman of the ball. On his execu-
tive committee are Dr. Louis P. Hall,I
professor of operative and clinical#
dentistry in the Dental college; Maj.
Willis Shippam, U. S. A., assistant I
professor of military science and tac-'f
tics in the R. O. T. C.; Carl H. Smith,
'2414, commander of the local post oft
Veterans of Foreign Wars; and Phil-
ip H. Goldsmith, '23E, representing
the R. O. T. C.
V.F.W. Heiad Sub-COmmlttees
All of the sub-committees have beent
appointed with members of the V.F.
W. as chairman and R. O. T. C. men;
as their assistants. Further commit-
teemen will be chosen in the near fu-
ture.
Jacob Hostrop, '24E, is chairman of
the committee on decorations, with

Vivace-B major (A young girl's
wish).
Prestdo'G sharp minor (The rider
in the night).
Lente-F sharp minor (In a strange
land, under a starry sky).
Allegro-E fiat minor (A stormy
scene).
Sestenuto-D fiat major (But the
dead is here in the dusk).
Presto con; fuocco-B flat minor
(The road to the abyss).,
Allegretto-A flat major (She told
me oheloved me).

shxam, former attorney general, Sam-
uel Gompers, president of the Amer-
can Federation of Labor, and Guy
Ouster, Mr. Gompers' secretary.'
N'TOTE ISINAYWILL
SPEArK, ON, WORLD CALL
SECOND AYNUAl ' CHRISTIANI
CALLINGS CONFERENCE TO
R17 Atur Ar-iidVA

Allegretto Molto-F minor (Impre- n Al1 LnDLtY
cations).
Vivace-E .flat major (Had I but Samuel Marius Swemer, author and
wings I would fly to you, My Belov- missionary of international repute,
ed). ,will be the principal speaker at the
Large-C minor (Funerals). second annual Christian Callings
Cantabile-B flat major (Returning conference to be held Dec. 8 and 9
solitary). at Albion college.' Dr. Swemer will
Molto Agitate-G minor (Revolu- speak on "The World Call."
tion). 1 Dr. Swemer is considered as the
Moderato-F major (Naiads pray- foremost authority in this country on
ing). Mosems. He is the author of many
Allegro Appassionato-D minor j books 'which deal with the Moslem
(du sang de la volupte, de la volupte, world, one of his books being entitled,
de la niort). "The Moslem World." Some of his
Eltdues on forme de valse-Saint- other works are: "Arabia, the Cradle
Saens. of Islam," "Topsy Turvy Land,"
Bouree pour la main gauche seule "Raymond Lull," "The Moslem
-Saint- aens. Christ," "Moslem Doctrine of God,"
La Cathedrale Engloutie-Debussy. "Islam, a Challenge to Faith," "The
m, a hallnge t F ,".."h
Seguidillas-Albeniz. Zig-zag Journeys in the Camel land,"
Second Rhansodie-Liszt "Childiood in Moslem' World," "Mo-

U l IHerbert C. Curl, '24E, assistant chair- Mary Garden, who will appear Tues- h'
man. In charge of invitations and day night on the Choral Union ser- g
EMINENT AUTHOR AND PHYSI- programs will, be Capt. Frederick W. ies, will be assisted by Max Gegna, il
ClAN, IS FIRST IN UNION Hoorn, U.S.A., assistant professor of 'cellist, and Emil Polak, pianist. The a
SUNDAY SERIES military science and tactics, and help- Iogranm for the evening is as fol- F
ing him will be Italph K. Super, lows:
John Harvey Kellogg, '87, physician, '25E. Sonata-Henry Eccles.
surgeon, author and head of Battle Third Annual Dance Largo
Creek sanitarium will be the first William A. Schleuter, '23L, will Allegro con spirite
Union Sunday afternoon speaker this head the committee on music, recap- Mr. Gegna
year. He will speak next Sunday af- j tion, and entertainment, assisted by Boheme-Puccini r
ternoon in the assembly hall of the Lauren B. Stokesburg, '24. The chair- Arieso-Lee Delibes.fs
Union on a subject of his own man of the ticket committee and trees- Miss GardenI
choice. urer of the affair is Lewis R. Wil- # Serenade-Haydn.
Dr. Kellogg has been secured to ,liams, '23L. His aide is Harry 14 Minuet, Shepherd Boy-Savoverd. I4c
speak through the Union Sunday af- Kaiser, '23. Robert F. Hague, 125M, Mr. GegnaA
ternoon speaches committee. He will ' will have charge of refreshments and Les Berceux-Faure.
be followed by Eddie Rickenbacker, Philip H. Goldsmith, '23E, is sub. Manon-4Puccini.
and W. J. Stanley, president of the chairman of the refreshment commit- Le Nil--I-ereux.
Peoples State Bank of Detroit.tee. Miss Garden
Besides being the author sof a num- The Military ball, which is an an- . Intermission
bet of books which are recognized as nual affair, was originated two years Beau Soir-Debussy.
authorative, Dr Kellogg is a Fellow ago by the Veterans of Foreign Wars. Zueigneung-Strauss.
of the American College of Surgeons, This year the R.O.T.C. has been ask-! Jocelyn-Godard.
a member of the Royal Society of ed to join in managing the event, and Miss Garden
Medicine (England), and a corrres- the latter group has pledged that it Rhapsodie-Pepper.
ponding member of the Royal Society, will sponsor the ball every succed- Mr. Gegna
of Hygiene of France. , ing year after the V.FW. enrollment l Louise-Charpentier.
'Dr. W. E. Forsythe, head of the in the University no longer exists. Miss Gardenj
Health Service, has agreed to let ____________
those who hear Dr. Kellogg's talk in- Marines DNwn Third Army Corps 'o ULLED, 22 HURT,
eldni it a one of the health lectures1 Baltimore. Dec. 2.-The Tampico

ammed or Christ?" ."The Distinte-
'ration of Islam," "Influence of Anim-
sm on Islam," "A Moslem Seeker
fter God," and "Christianity the
Final Religion."
More than 60 persons from Ann
Arbor have already dignified their in-
ention of attending the conference,
.nd approximately 100 persons are
expected to attend from here. Ar-
angements are now being made for
pecial train service to the place of
meeting.;
The first annual Christian Callings
onference was held last year in Ann
Arbor.
Does Your House Need
Cleaning?
Do you need some work done
around the house? There are
lots of people who are looking
for just such a job. Advertise
in the Daily Classified Column,
and voun will et nrenlies . ai~

INTER-FRATERNITY CONFERENCE
TOLD EXPENSIVE STADIA
ARE MENACE
New York, Dec. 2.-follege frater-
nities were urged to take a stand
"for the enforcement of theseigh
teenth amendment as much as a.ny
other amendment to the Constitu-
tion" by Pres. W. H. P. Faunce, of .
Brown University, in his address to-
day before the inter-fraternity con-
ference.
"The only kind of secret society I
am afraid of," he said, "is one'that is
purely local, one that has no nation-
al responsibility. That is always a
danger and a menace; but when in
the case of'those'in 'touch'with the na-
tion at large and some of the 'finest
men of the nation, then not much need
be feared."
New officers elected were as fol-
lows: chairman, John P. Cuhn, Del-
ta Chi, Cornell, '98; Vice chairman,
L William O. Robb, Beta Theta 1i, Ohio
Weslyian, '91; treasurer, ,Walter H.
'Conley, Phi Sigma Kappa, '91, Un-
ion; secretary, A. Bruce Bilbielaski,
Delta Tau Delta, George Washing-
ton, '04.
,Colleges and not college fraterni-

I

New York, Dec. 2.-Royal S. Cope-'
land, United States Senator-elect from
New York announced today at a
luncheon of the New York Press club,
that he would not align himself with
the "wets" in Congress. He said he
would support the stand of Goy. Ed-
wards of New Jersey on the prohibi-
tion question.
"GovernortEdwards hast amost po-
pular work to perform in the Senate",

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