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December 06, 1922 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1922-12-06

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4w I§UU






- .r_ _

XXXIII. No. 62




emands For Encores Dem-
te Prima Donnas Pop-

Prominent Indian
Calls On HardinL.[MarSays
....FI F Pt T q orrIs "Fascinating"t


Repeated U


By Edgar H. Ailes
The triumphal success of Mary Gar;
den's Ann Arbor debut was assured
the moment the celebrated diva trip-
ped out onto the stage in Hill Audi-
torium last night. The capacity audi-
ence which assembled to witn'ess the
much-anticipated event, had, a seem-
ingly irresistible determination to
like everything she did, coupled with
the undeniable charm of her artistry,
made inevitable a great ovation. Stun-
ningly garbed in her now-famous Cal-
lot gown, disquietingly beautiful and
inimitably gracious and coquettish,
she literally flirted her way into the
affections of her hearers.
First Number Disappointing
In her first number, Delibes' "Ario-
so", all the least admirable qualities
of her singing were disagreab'y ap-,j
parent: her tones were forced and
somewhat raucous, while her breath-
ing was affected with manifest diffi-
culty. But this was only temporary, '
and, steadily warming to her task,
she soon appeared in her best form
and sang the closing number, Chap-
entier's "Depuis le jour" in a way that
was surpassingly beautiful, and mark-
ed the climax of the evening.
Miss Garden's vocal limitations are
too well known to justify or require'
extended comment. It is far more'
pertinent to speak here of her truly
admirable qualities, for the defectsI
were insignificant in the sum total'
of her achievement. If her voice
lacks the pure and luscious quality of
Melba's, it is nevertheless, one of the '
most marvellously expressive and dra-
mnatically potent voices in the world
today-a voice capable of infinite mod-
ulations and overwhelming emotional
effects. From the standpoint of
enunciation, we doubt if more perfect
singing has ever been heard here.
Whether the language was English,
French or German, Miss Garden's dic-
tion was an unalloyed delight, so dis-
tinctly was it delivered.
Encores Popular
The "Habanera:" from r"Carmen"'
and "Comin' Through the Rye" which
were Miss Garden's first encores, ex-
emplified her style in two different
types of song. In the former, the fas-.
cinating melody was delightfullya
sung, the superb quality of her loweri
tones being especially notable. In1
the Scotch air, all the artistic excel-
lence which characterizes her ballad
singing was hgard to best advantage.
In similar encores-"Little Grey Home
in the West", "At Parting", and "An-
nie Laurie" she elicited prolonged ap-
In Faure's "Les Berceaux", and Lc-1
roux's "Le Nil" Miss Garden's tones4
showed a decided improvement, and in
the group which included Debussey's
delicate "Beau Soir", Strauss' dra-
matic "Zueigneung" and Godard's'
(Continued on Page Two) 1

Boyer Chosen President, Lichenburg,
Secretary-Treasurer, for Comn-
ug Year
Election of officers for the present
year and the passing of a resolution
'o give cross country men gold shoe
N watch charms, to be sent to the Board
in Control of Athletics for approval,
completed the business of the athletic
board of directors in their meeting
yesterday afternoon.
<: y Renners to Get Charms
Stewart R. Boyer, '24L, present
baseball manager, was elected presi-
dent for the coming year, and Wil-I
Hiam G. Litchenberg, '23, football man-
"ze". was made secretary and treas-
L a _ ure?. .
A resolution to give Michigan's1
Sir P. S. Sivaawainy Aiyer, K. C. S. I , ani on ship cross country team gold
Sir P. S. Sivaawamy Aiyer of Ma- i watch charms in the shape of a min-
dias, India, who is making a tour of ature track shoes was pamed by the
the United States making lectures in boIrd, and will be presented to the
many of the larger cities, was a re- Board in Control of Athletics for their
cent visitor at the White House in considOerstion.
Aashington, D. C. Will Coos football anagers x
Assistant football managers for next
year, it was announced, will be chos-
N~~- rbyt U"h tomorrow night. These men
"be nicked by the present manager
iHonors1 r eronktder the following condial
.---- 'tv. and adantability. These rules, it
At Northwestern university a tab- was decided will be followed in all
let was recent'y erected in memory apnointments in the-future.
of David Thomas Hanson, athlete, stu., Tre football manever for next .year
dent, and soldier. Engraved on the "'Il be anpointed this week prior to
monument was the ,phrase, "He never hOarf meeting of next Saturday.
quit." At this tijw the name must be passed
The memorial was dedicated to upon to make the appointment official.,
Hanson bdcause he was regarded the
ideal personification of the average
citizen. He played football every,
year of his col'ege career, but never
earned a letter, he was a good. stu-
dent, but never attained to Phi Beta
In the world war Hanson served as
a captain - in the medical corps. He-
was killed at St. Etienne while try- Presidents Condemn Acts of Minority
ing to rescue a wounded soldier. The Which Reflect on Reputation
Croix de Guerre which was awarded of University
him for his bravery now rests on the
memor'ial tab'_et. OWNERS' LOSSES AMOUNT


"Fascinating, perfectly fascinat-
ing, such a bizarre piece," bubbledj
Mary Garden, the incomparable Mary,
commenting on "In and Out", after
the final curtain last night.
Mar , with her manager, Mr. Pot-
ter, 'resident and Mrs. Marion L.
Burto. , occupied the second box at
the right last night for the greater
part of the second act. The party
taxied totthe Whitneyaimmediately af-
ter the concert at Hill auditorium.

{ c

Frank to Lecture on "The Approach-
ing Renaissance of Western
G en Frank, distinguished young
editor of the Century Magazine, who
has enjoyed one of the most remark-
able rises in the world of literature
and also in the field of platform work,
will speak here at 8 o'clock tomorrow
night in Hi:l Auditorium on "The
Approaching Renaissance of WesterI
In his college days at Kirksville,
Mo., State Normal School, as well as
in those. iater at Northwestern Uni-
versity, Frank won highest forensic
honors. Ten years ago he was made
assistant to the president of North-
western University in which capacity
he served until 1916.
Industrial Expert
The three years following were
spent in research work with Edward
A. Filene, president of the William
Filene's. Sons Co., of Bostorr. Mr. Fi-
lene is a prominent merchant and hasi
spent.much. of his life in working out
solutions of industrial and civic prob-
lems. Mr. Frank in this way gained a,
background for much of *his later.
In 1919 he was made associate ed
eitor of the Century Magazine and in
1921 achieved the distinction of being
selected as editor in chief of that
publication, which post he has occu
pied in a manner to bring great credit
upon himself.
He was made a member of the
group in 1918, headed by Ex-president
Taft, that drafted a covenant for the
(Continued on Page Two)
Requests Must Be in Hands of Chair.
man by Friday Noon to Insure
First Choice

Timothy Healy Is Appointed First
Read- of Newly Formed Gov-
Dublin, Dec. 5.-With the announce-
*ment from. London ftfiat the royal
assent has been given to the Irish
constitution and that Timothy Healy
has been announced governor gen-
eral, all formalities have been com-
pleted for the inauguration of the
Free State government.

Michael, Wilh lhina, Anasphasia,
Jimmie Outstanding Stars on
Second Night



Coach Yost and five football stars
from this year's team will be the
speakers at a combined football ban-
quet of all of the high schools of De-
troit, to be he'd Friday, Dec. 14 at the
Detroit Y.M.C.A.
The meeting of all of the squads}
from the various schools of the city
comes as a climax to the season when
all unite at one large banquet. Each
of the Michigan men have been asked
to give a talk on his departmept of
the game, and Coach Yost will speak
on "Making the Team".
Those who will go with the coach
from here are Kirk, Goebel, Cappon,
Kipke, and Muirhead. Fred Lawton,:
'11, author of the "Victors" will be
toastmaster at the banquet.

Presidents of the classes of the
University at a meeting last night
pledged support to the idea of an
All-University re-imbursement to lo-
cal theater owners for losses sustain-
ed in the disorders of Sunday night of
last week. Emphatic condemnation
was expressed of the acts of a small
minority which have placed the Uni-
versity in a decidedly unfavorable
light among other colleges as well as
over the state.
Means of raising the funds for rep-
aration to the theaters were consid-
ered. While the details have not been
worked out, the plan is to give the en-
tire University an opportunity to re-
pudiate the acts of the small rowdy
element which destroyed property and
created the disorder. It is planned to
reach every corner of the campus,l
and to make it equitable for all.

Free State parliament tomorrow night Paul Watzel
to elect a speaker, swear in members That each Union opera should be a
and proceed with the election of a distinct improven'ent over the one the
Senate. . -year before seems now firmly estab-
Mr. Healy will be sworn in as g-lished as a Michigan tradition.
ernor tomorrow by the Lord Chief Perhaps it is because we become
Justice more accustomed to seeing 'the mas-
Mr. Healy said tonight that his po- culine sex in their feminine attire-
sition was that of a representative of Colonel James 'G. Scrugham but it is hardly that, for in this year's
the imperial government and had to Col. James G. Scrughain, a political opera the yearlings could appreciate
see on one hand that the constitution neophyte, is the governor-elect of Ne- the beauty of the "ladies" of the show,
is not violated and on th other that vada. Formerly state engineer, as well as those of us who have at-
" the treaty was adhered to. As he un- Scrugham made his first political race tended for years. -
derstood it his position was similar when he entered the lists for gover- Perhaps it is because we become
more accustomed to music prOduced
to that of the governor of Canada. (nor. ___ by other than the professional 'song.
He said, "We have been given a --------
measure of freedom as large as that __writer-but, again, it is hardly this,
enjoyed by any state in the American for the songs this year can be
Union. The only blot is the separa- st'a Istacked up against any, which come
Unon heolyboti te ear-I'etedy in, Ifresh from Broadway and not uffer
tion of the six counties from the rest . much bompro n
of the country but our hope is that in Then perhaps it is.because weap-
a few years by a spirit of mutual Trea me ou is a eur wecop-
concession the north and the south nreciate more ouramateur'atso
will come together. We ask the The nomination of Pierce Butler, to but with those who took thepats of
American public," he added, "to give be associate justice of the Supreme Michael, Jinmie Van, Wilhilmina and
the new Irish government their moral court was returned to the Senate by Anasphasia comnpaing to their °ad-
support." President Harding. , vantage with the larger per cent of
Ithe professional actors doing the
Clemenceau celled on President smaller theates, we will hae to giye
Harding and visited the Lincoln Me- up such a theory.
orial and Washington monument. , There Tops Past Operas
o t.ere is litthe by E in .dgin e"2s,
0 The inter-state commerce commis- The opera this year tops those of tlhe
sinapproved plans for reorganiza- " .+rttnbyEwi . .ss 3
.r HU H tion of the Missoui-Kansas and Tex- who together with Myron E. C4on,
. as railway. 23, composed the music for the, pro-
_____eT rTduction, the tvhole furnishes an ex-
IPresident 'Leaves. Today for Three i - cellnt portunity for the Dnnt:4dluc-
Day Vsit i.n New York Secretary A. B. Fall, in his annual ion of dances, novelties antallothb
City report said additional funds were triming tas got ae a thi
neaeded to permit the interior depart-0 comedy hat it sho ' s
WILL ADDRESS MEETING OF met to expand its program for the It 'would indeed be quit e in}prqper
- INSURANCE EXECUTIVES to pick out a few individuals for prai
without first declaring that thie wbolj
President Marion L. Burton will Members of the new progressive cast -acted well the- parts assiged,
fr block In congress got into action to- showing both natural .ability and the
Will spend a large part of a three day ay but at the very outset ran into effects of careful training. md, so
wvsi spearespartofmaythreeadayoWhite House opposition to a consti-Inecssryto 'suh a prodctin, te.
visit in interviews which may lead to tutional amendment providing for the chorus, though as al' aYin, te
theseectonofa new head forth y .a
School of Music and a dean of the abolition of the electorial college and background, evidenced slgns of care-
College of Pharmacy. for direct election of the president ful grooming and hard work. It was
It is known that several men of in- and vice president and for abolishing rewarded by numerous pecore,.
ternational prominence are under con- Ithe long period of time usua izy elapst Arthur Hioiden, 'z4, again mim the
sideration by the University for the ing between a congressional election lead, carried his role well,..-but who
School of Music position, but officials and next meeting of the new con- would find it difficult to 'make.love to
posiionbut fficals ressWlhilnina? And this recillR t-min:d'
have refrained from disclosing their gress.mi.Adthsrcl t-in
haverini eefrondisclosingders The opposition of President Har- that not only the leading -"lady"tbut
nams nti aselctonis ad. Pes Iding to any such change in the con- the. whle 'cast 'would bhe morea .apt
ident Burton will also review the stitution was expressed by a White tohpull the wool, over the lyas ofte
architect's plans for the new Law House spokesman soon after the agri- audience this year. It was astif some-
Sdormitory. cultural amendment was laid before one had -secretly drivef to Detroit
On Friday President Burton will ad- the Senate. Administration leaders and imported a whole bevy of- misses
dress the annual meeting of insurance in the senate also expressed a disap- from, one of the shows there.
company presidents, on the subject ofpoval of the proposalMakes "%at" T .,
the "Economic Value of an Education." ___ Michael Brink better k
He will return to Ann Arbor Sunday.:G
Return by President Harding today suitable nickname to such n bina-
to the senate of the nomination of tion than as Myron E. Choni, '23, prov-
t11111 Pierce 'Butler, St. Paul attorney, tq ed what we already knew, that he
N C TUBENTWIR be associate justice of the Supreme could make the "sax' talk. Bit he
I iCourt of the United States, was fol- also gave the audience a bretty fair
ilowed by preparation of Senate forces idea of how a red-headed :Dutchman
LEIJIWICTURE. rTO 1LI i to fight against the appointment. should carry on inlife.c-
j - - J Anasphasia," aEmaid portrayed by
'John Grylls, '23E, frihdm#o
MRS. HELEN PAULSEN SPEAKS IN Kipke Has Not the laughs of the evening wih l t
HILL NAUI)ITORI t Ol i'I'0:. "Olds-! songs and general mein.' But "she"
NIHT, een rIZS Vshared the fun-making of the -venng
"Making the Citizens of Tomorrow" (Continued on Page Two)-.
is the subject of a lecture to be de.- Harry Kipke, '24, has not yet form-
livered at 8 o'clock this evening in ed the habit of riding to his classes
Hill auditorium by Mrs. Nelson B. in an Oldsmobile. The proverbial
" Paulsen under the auspices of the "shank's mare" is still his means of ST E S NY ? J
Parent-Teacher association of the city. transportation to the campus. Not
PsycolgntTe eeschildreati asntheanseyt N ilIIL FIUL
Mrs. Paulsen, a noted lecturer and even a new Ford has made its appear-
psychologist, sees children as the ance yet.4
hope of America-the coming leaders Rumors have been rampant re-
in our social and political life. cently that the captain, of next year.'s DECLARE THAT PET+OITER HAS
'Herself a mother, a teacher and a football team has been'presented with MSTAKEN THEIR IDENTITY;
normal school instructor, Mrs. Paul. a new car by the business men of his I THIEF CON FESSS.
sen has a sympathetic understanding home town in recognition of his prow- -
of childrens' as well as parents' prob.. ess on the gridiron. Joseph T. Blaydon, '24E, and Volney
hems. She has been called "The Such information was published in L. Duinklin, '24E, issued a flat denial
Mother Goose Lady" by children whom yesterday's issue of The Daily, being last night to the charge of their im-
she has instructed and entertained based on a statement volunteered by plication in the Ford payroll swindle
with her tiny Mother Goose figures 1 the president of the Lansing club as set out by last evening's edition of
which have made her lectures popular here in the University. Kipke denies a local paper.
in every state in the Union. These emphatically that he is the -recipient Implicated by Comde& lon
characters have helped her audiences of any such gift. -I.According to the story which ap-


Losses to t e t eaLers have been am--.-- a a - -'--' - V- --
certained at a little more than $2,000.;
Property damages amounted to more i Junior Hop applications will be
than $1,000, while the Whitney theater given out from 1 to 5 o'clock this aft-
actually paid back more than $1,000 ernoon in the main lobby of the Union.
to people who held tickets but' who More than 1,500 were given out yes-
could not get their seats at the show. terday afternoon.
The property damage figures are ten- The applications which are given
tative, it was pointed out, as some of .
the property has not yet been replab-q, -u. sdy

ed, and not until the bills are all in '24, chairman of the ticket committee,
will the exact figures be known. at 700 Oxford Road, and mush reach
Baro n K orff Lauds R ussia Favorable comment . of the plan to him by Friday noon in order to be in-
" , re-imburse the theaters has been eluded among those to be given first4
For Fighting Bolshevism heard throughout the state ,an<i a re- choice. All applications will be con-
action has set in against the feeling sidered in the (order in which they
of wonderment at the students by out- arrive in the hands of the committee.
Lauding the Russian people for running, pleasure houses are filling siders. That the University is mak- The treasurers of the junior liter-
their "staunch democratic ideals" and to capacity, and anything may be had, ing an effort to erase any blot which ary and engineering classes will be
their courage in withstanding the tide for money, even champagne and' may have been cast upon it by thea
of bolshevism and its attendant hard- caviar, provided one can carry the small minority believed to be respon- at the Union when the applications
ships, Baron S. A. Korif, Russian funds to pay for them. It may take a sible for the favorable comment from are given out. This collection of dues
statesman and constitutional law half million rubles to pay a taxi fare outsiders. The (first reaction of the is being made in accordance with the
authority, spoke for the second time or a quarter million to tip the por- students to the proposal was critical. rule of the ticket committee that no;
this week before an audience of stu- { ter. --application will be honored unless the
dents and townspeople yesterday aft- Students Encouraged applicant's dues are .paid in full.
einoon in the auditorium of the Law "Another proof that the soviet gov- II TOl nr Applications wil e returned as
building. Baron Korff spoke with en- ernment is on the decline may be U UU ES U U L sppats wil be grened a-
thusiasm about awakening of the found in the encouragement given to,[soondasipossibleseither rtdo r
masses that is rapidly becoming evi- engineering and medical students," I jected with the reasons for rejection.
dent throughout Russia. said Baron Korff. "The government UUGUT 1. Y
Life Reviving has realized that it cannot get along League Dance Tickets on Sale
"Everywhere new life seems to be without them. All sciences are thriv- Michigan graduates residing in the Tickets for the dance which is to
springing up with renewed vigor," ing, even political science, which is city of New York will be the guests at be given in Waterman gymnasium on
said the Baron. "Bolshevism, that most dangerous to such a govern- a theatre party Friday evening, Dec. Saturday seviening by the Women's
force which has wrecked such havoc, ment." 8, when the University of Michigan league, are on sale at Graham's book-
is rapidly becoming diluted. Bolshe- I The baron spoke briefly on com- club of New York will. attend in a stores at $1.
vism was never more than a form of munism. "Communism is gone," he body to see the Equity Players' pro- Music for the dance will be furnish-
fanaticism, an active hatred which is said. "It is nowhere to be found ex- duction of "Hospitality", at the 48th ed by Kennedy's first orchestra which
on the decline. New elements entirely cept in the woods. Lenine has said Street Theatre. Following the theater 'is to tour the East during Christmas
different ,and inimical to the Lenine 'that communism has been vanquishedI party the "grads" will take dinner vacation and this will be the their last
and Trotsky regime are gradually by the Russian peasant. There is ab. at the Tavern Chop House and Zucca's appearance in Ann Arbor before that
creeping in, and are weakening the solutely no communisni. in private Italian Restaurant, where reserva- time. Special trip music will be
oppressive system which has been in life. The bourgeoise, the old and de tions have been made for them. played.
vogue for the past few years. It is spised rule of the middle class, has Special preparations have been
nothing more than a )process of evo- come back, and it is there to stay." made by a- theater committee compos- Medies to Speak in Detroit

t visualize the different stages in child
I Mrs. Paulsen presents the trialsr
'and misunderstandiigs of' boys and
girls and her message deals with the Plans were made for a "Christmas
methods of solving their problems. Vacation Hop" at the meeting of the
T gCleveland club last night. The dance,
The lecture tonight, is free, -and open I wihi ob omlwl ehl
to adults and older children only. which is to he formal, ill be held
'Children under high school age will in Cleveland at the Hotel Hollenden
not be admitted. on the evening of Dec. 20. The club
also plans to reserve a block at the I
Masonic Temple where a dance is be-
MEXICO NEEDS COTTON ing given the evening of the showing
of the Union Opera.

neared last evening, the t
were named as accomplice
Pemmitt, formerly assistar
er of the Ford Motor KCo.,
fession which he made Mol
The timekeeper's coni
ther stated that he had co:
fraud in order to he:
through school. He declo
sent them their pay eac
several weeks after the
their jobs, when he came
elusion that he might ar:
the same with others wh

ie C

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