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January 09, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-01-09

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Chc1in Group, Exhibiting Paderews-
kis Emotional Playing, Wins
Greatest Favor
(By Edgar H. Ailes)
Thirty years ago this month Ignace
Jan Paderewski first thrilled Ann Ar-
bor with the magic of his art. Dur-
ing that long interval, he has appear-
ed here twice in recitals which are
still cherished in the memory of all
heard them. Last night the great
Polish pianist's return was the oc-
casion for one of the most spontane-
ous and impressive ovations ever ac-
corded a visiting celebrity. More
than 5,000 persons crowded Hill aud-
itorium, all eager to hear and pay
tribute to one of the supreme musi-
clans of this generation.

Dinner Dance Is Three Greek Military Leaders
On Union Program On Trial, Face Firing Squad


The Union will hold its first dinner
dance of the new year from 6 to 8:31
o'clock Friday evening in the main
dining room of the Union. Paul Wil-
son's orchestra will furnish the mu-
sic for the occasion.
Dinner dances have been held :
the Union in the past but not recently
and the one planned for this week-
end will be a trial affair. If its at-
tendance shows that there is a de
mand for such dances it will bs fol-
lowed by others. Regular union dia
ners will be served. Reservations fo'
tables are to be made now through
Dennis Donovan, house manager o)
the Union.
Dress for the dinner may be for-
mal or informal.

i L7 - A


American Officials Hold Suggestion
Well Received In Foreign

Deserters From National Army
Conyvlcted By Order of
Court Martial



Art Still Perfect I, s
Since it was announced that Pade- (By Associated Press):
rewski had abandoned his political Dublin, Jan. 8.-Five soldiers con-
career and would return to the con. -victed of desertion from the national
cert platform, speculation has naur- army were executed in Dublin today
ally been rife ,as to .the "form" in by order of the Free State govern- -
which he would present himself. Five ment. It was announced that the
years'. neglect of an art whose per- men were found fighting on the side L cit, Gentral V. Dousmanis; upper right, Prince Andreas; lower, General
fection requires daily practice augur- of the irregulars. Ppoulas
ed ill for the success of his efforts to The men executed were Corp. Leo Another group of Greek army leaders in the recent debacle in Asia
regain his former supremacy. But if Dovling, of the Curragh Camp; Cor-- Minor may have to face a firing squad as the result of court matrials now
the audience contained any who came poral Sylvester Heaney, of Dillons- in progress or . contemplated.: One of these, Prince Andreas, is a brotherc
to pity or to scoff, they must have re- town; Louth; Private Lawrence I of the deposed King Constantine. During the war he commanded an armyI
mained to pray. Paderewski is still' Sheehy, Greytown, Meath; Private M corps in Asia Minor. His wife is a sister of Lord Louis Mountbatten of Eng-t
the, master, if by that we mean con- O'Reilly, Simonstown, Kildare; and land. The others are Generals V. Dousmanis, chief of the general staff of
summate musicianship' and not mere Private Terrence Brady, Wilkinstown, the Greek army under Constantine, and General Papoulas, former comman-
finger-perfect virtuosity. It cannot; Meath. Ider-in-chief of the Greek forces in Asia Minor.
be maintained that his playing was General headquarters issued an of-
entirely 'free from confusion anc fcial announcement to the- effect that
wrong notes ,although his technical the five men had been ekecuted. They
equipment is still awe-inspiring, nor were convicted by court martial in *RPN IDA I S S Jt
can it be denied that his old penchant Kilmaiman jail December 12 on T nnr
for "pounding'" was sometimes in ev- charges of "first, treachery on the
idence. But tihese things were insig first of December in assisting at Leix- R NSOON ON OOMING SIdATI
nificant in the sum total of his lit certain armed persons in using .
achievment and cast y a faint force against- national troops, and MRS. VERA Ik A OBOIRO WILL GIVE HOLDS ONTRAUTY SIGNED FOR
:.. ta s .gni. euce. Fin-1 second, for. treacherously communi- SIX INTERPRETATTON " t ' , FtTId WNOT
a ly as an interpretive artist, the eating and consulting with said armed SATURDAY 11, 10kEN
Passage of !yar seemis only to have caigadcnutn ihsadamdSTRA EBOE
madehim oe ny persons". The announcement added
inada him more perfect than ever be- tathcorfun al;temn
fore. ga tthe court fo s; a e men Unique among tihe entertainments Men students who expect to leave
Iguilty of both charges; the sentencesI
It would be difficult to recall any were duly confirmed and they were which will benefit the Women's build- their present rooms at the end of the
program which offered a greater var- shot at eight o'clock this morning. ing is Mrs. Vera Barbour's program semester to take other quarters are<
iety or excellence of music than that According to the headquarters an- of six interpretive impersonations, expected to notify their landladies of
prepared by Paderewski. Bach's nouncement they apparently had de- which she will present at 8 o'clock the fact at least two weeks before the
"Chromatic Fantasia and Fugue". serted their ranks during the fightinge P end of the semester.l
Beethoven's C-minor Sonata, Op. 111.The rmandurin tigngI Saturday evening, in attengill audi- At the beginning of the school yearC
anns -shrpSoata O. 1L1.They had arms and ammunition with olmg
Schumann's F-sharp Sonata, Op. 11. them when captured. last fall students were advised to sign
Chopin's second Ballade, Nocturne This is the firt instance where The monologues are original, Mrs. only a one semester agreement withl
B moaor. ,Etudes Nos. 12, 7, 3, Op. Th-is sethe or ttistancesherinTehmonooguesy
10, Mazrka inde F-sharp ,ino, Op. Free State troopers have been execut- Barbour having written them first for the head of the house in which they
10, Mazurka in F-sharp minor, op. 58. wished to live if,. for some reason or
and Valse in A-flat, Op. 42, Paderew- ed for any cause. the amusement of her own friends, other, they expected to change at
ski's Nocturne in B-flat, Op. 16. an- i who were so delighted with them the beginning of the 'second semester.
LIszt's 12th Hungarian Rhapsody are Report Two that they urged her. to present them In many cases agreements for both
often played, but seldom with more . .b idwT before larger audiences. semesters were offered students who
thrilling effect than by Paderewski. W t D p&th rza . could, or could not, sign them accord-
Beethoven Sonata The first public presentation occur- ing to their own wishes. However
To discover the "climax" of the Two cases of diptheria among stu. red in the Little Theatre in Ypsilan- the University especially cautioned,
concert, one must discrinfinate be- dents have appeared in Ann Arbor, re- ti, which is noted for sponsoring of both through an article in the official
tween many mountain peaks of ac- cently, and are being watched by the productions which are artistically sig- catalogue of the University and
comp ishment- Surely one of these University Health Service. Dr. War- through The Daily, that unless stu
was the performance of the Beethov- ren E. Forsythe, Director of the nificant. So great wasdents were sure to want the room for
en Sonata-the last and in many wa-s Health Service, states that neither of of this first performance that th the whole year, a contract of but one
the greatest of the master's composi- I the cases is serious, and that trouble Detroit alumnae of Collegiate Sorosis semester should be agreed upon.
tions in that form: Although devoid from this source is not anticipated. In- asked that the program be repeatedI "It is expected, furthermore," said'
of qualities of popular appeal, being juries from falling on the icy walks in Detroit for the benefit of their Dr. F. B. Wahr, assistant dean of men
profoundly intellectual in its scope during the last few days have beeti scholarship fund. Enthusiastic echoes and director of the rooming bureau
and esoteric in its poetry, it won pro- slight, only two or three cases o reached Marion, Ohio, where Mrs. for men, "that any agreements made
longed applauae. Paderewski played Fractures being reported. There. are Barbour has since charmed a large between the lessors and lessees for
it as it should be played-with glow- a rather large number of colds being audience. Her fame is spreading, and their rooms, will be kept. If the
ing warmth and passionate intensity, treated at this time. This ailment i she will later appear before audiences rooms have been rented for one se-
exhibiting an ideal balance of Intel the most common at this season of >a t mester only, and the holders expect
lectual and emotional qualities. the year. Huron, and other cities. to vacate at the end of this semester,
Schumann's beautiful first sonat Alumnae house is sponsoring Mrs. we think it proper for them to inform
was gorgeously played. The music Junior Research Club Meets Tonight Barbour's appearance here. Tickets their landladies at least two weeks be-
abounds in passages of wonderful ro, Members of the Junior Research may. be procured at Graham's and fore the end -of the first semester in
mantic warmth and tenderness but is club will hold a regular meeting at Wahr's bookstores and by calling order that the rooms may be rerented
somewhat diffuse.:. 8 o'clock tonight in room F427 of the Alumnae house, phone 1847. Admis- for the second semester with littl
All: the highly imaginative and im- Natural Science building. Professor J. sion charge is 50 cents. Aifficulty."
provisational characteristics of Schu- H. Hodges of the Chemistry depart- "No student should believe, that
mann's best work, however, are re- ment will give a talk on "The Comi- J-Hop Tickets Go with the expiration of his rooming
filected in this superb portrayal oa pressibility of Elements and Conl- TieTs ragreement for the first semester, he,
Florestan and Eusebius. Paderewski pounds", and Dr. H. R. Roehm will give On Sale Tomorrow may vacate his quarters -without a
gave a truly marvellous exposition of a lecture on "Gas Production by Bac- !'notice of at least this amount of time
its "innigkeit", its ecstatic passion teria". All members are requested toJ tto his landlady,"' he concluded.
(Continued on Page two) attend. Tickets for, the J-Hop will be put ___________
________t________d __g__T_ _)_ _t_ _.__on sale tomorrow afternoon in the Gold ark Worth 1300 Paper
main lobby of the Union. Students Belin, Jn. th.- 300A.P. e
I4~il c nzp le F r llit es u p will call for their, tickets. according gl ic a enfxda 600
to the time printed on the cards of ac-Reichsban's pric fo e 2-mar
ceptance, and must bring these cards gold piece has bee fixed at 26000
withthe inordr t shw teirpaper marks. ,
Many fraternities will compete for acts, and one actiplays will make up wih the intorder to show their ars
the Mimes cup in the vaudeville tourn- the program. Each art will be num- right to tickets.
ament to be held Friday and Satur- bered and the members of the audi- Members of the ticket committee
mence will vote by number for the act will have charge of the sale, and will, WOW !
day night at the Mimes theater. More they think best. The votes for both verify all acceptance cards accord-
than 20 houses are expected to enter nights will then be added together ing to their applications before tickets We never like to pat ourselves
acts in this contest. The audience on and the act receiving the largest num- are sold. No student can have an on the back or toot our own
both nights will ballot and this vote ber of votes will be awarded the correction made tomorrow afternoon horn - but this morning in try-
will determine the best act. Mknes cup. or Wednesday afternoon or evening. ing to get an extension run on
Dress rehearsals of all acts will be This cup has been on display for Mistakes will be corrected directly a want ad a pleadng voice re-
held at 7 o'clock Thursday night more than a month in the lobby of the following the sale of tickets Thurs plied,
at the Mimes theater. Sixteen frater- Union. The purpose of the tourna. day, at which time also further awards
nities have already registered in the ment is to bring forth latent dramat- of tickets will be decided upon. "Please, don't run it any long-
competition and others intending to ic talent on the campus, and the Representatives of the fraternities er - my phone has been ring-
enter, should sign at the Mimes thea- idea has been chiefly sponsored by I and independent groups will sign up ing all morning and I was more
+- t a nn 'Ph +-Thp ,fmIia n +-, t e ak All -nainh +e-.n . for booths from 2 to 5 o'clock Friday than satisfied with the first call."

(By Associated Press) I
Washington, Jan. 8. - American
proposals for an inquiry into the Ger-
man reparations problem by a com- - I
mission of financiers 'have been trans- '
mitted to Paris but still await definite
French reaction to the plan, although
a preliminary answer has been re-
ceived here. No time limit was in-
volved in the suggeston as put for-
ward by Secretary Hughes, it was
said today, and the p-an still is be- Albeir B. Fall, acretry of the
fore the French government. It was ini rio'
made clear that the outline of Ameri- T ~2 '' " yes:nnl ;usincss af:
can thought on the question had been: C:irs has rog:1 about t rye ;-
sent to Paris through official chan- ilon oi Albert B. Fall, secretdry of the
nels prior to the premiers' meeting interior in the Harding cabinet, to
on Jan. 2. take effect March 4. Fall is the sec-
Secretary Hughes did not trust en- ond member of the President's offichi
tirely'to the informal method of sug- family to resign.
gestion in his speech at New Haven
when he discussed the plan. Although
it was not indicated today in what
way the French government had been TB CK PE M S"1
advised ' officially of the American
views; it was assumed that Ambassa- T
dor Jusserand was given a very defi-
nite statement for that purpose, and' SET111 V II
that this was amplified in later con--
versation. -
There has been ample evidence, Assemb y to Increase Suppdr for
American officials hold, that the sug- leam Draws Faculty
~estop was well received in some Speakers
quarters abroad. What is lacking, ap-
parently, is a clear understanding. of COACHES SEEK TO AROUSE
the. French position with respect to INTEREST IN "IN DER PORT
the plan and hope has not been aban-
doned in Washington that it may yet
prove a ;means of escape for the al- Speaking on the general subject of
lied governments from the conse- 'Eligibility of Athletes," Prof. Ralph
quence which it is believed in official W. Aigler, chairman of the oad in
circles. here, must grow from drastic Control of Athletics, will be the sprin-
meaures of forcible reparations col- cipal speaker at a "track enthusiasm"
" The French reply already received is meeting at 7:30 o'clock tonight in
not regarded here as conclusive. It Natural Science- auditorium, held un-
leaves the way open to ultimate ac- der the auspices of the Athletic asso-
ceptance of the Hughes suggestion, ciation.
it was indicated. The meetin tonight will act as a
Since Mr. Hughes' speech at New
Haven, no authorized spokesman has f:>"mal opening of the Michigan track
commented on the probable effect of season for the year. It is at this time
actual seizure in the Ruhr region as that Coach Farrell wi'l issue his for-
planned by the French. Yet there is mal call for candidates and outline the
no mystery about the view in Wash- schedule that the team will partici-
ington as to what probably will fo'- pate in.
low, for the secretary frankly stated It is urged by the coaches, however,
in his New Haven address what those that not only track candidates turn
views were. He pointed out that ec- out at this meeting, but,-all who are
onomic authorities held that force- interested in track in any way, or in
able measures "will not produce rep- any athletics at Michigan. The speak-
arations paymen but might tend to ers who w1l talk will not confine
destroy the bases of those payments themselves to this one sport, but will
which must be found in economic re-, make their subjects pertain to ath-
co-operation." letics in general.
Despite action of the senate in res- The purpose of the meeting, accord-
olutions expressing the opinion that ing to Coach Farrell, is to interest
American troops should be withdrawn men in track and to get as great a
from the Rhine, there is official sup- number of tryouts as possible out
port for' the view that this course for the team. The coach points out
would involve possibilities of misun- that the prospects at Michigan this
derstanding which it would be ina d- year are the brightest -"in years, and
visable to risk. The withdrawal in that a large number to make up the
any case, it is held, could not add squad is needed. T'he fact that the
much weight to the American view as Conference meet this year will be
to the unwisdom of the cause that is held on Ferry field has added impetus
tobe pursued In the crisis,.otesaoh de.A4.In-
- - lcnll in ., r nfrn ccnr irir P

At a business meeting of the Play-
ers club yesterday afternoon Mr.
George R. Stewart, of the English de-
partment, was elected as a director
of the organization to aid in coor-
dinating the various branches of the
club's activities under a common pol-
It was also decided to hold a social
meetin'g - for members of the club be-
for the close of the semester, this to
'e followed next semester by similar
meetings whenever scheduled by the
4iewly appointed social committee.
New -memberships will be accepted for
the rema-.ning 'half year at a reduced
fee of $1.50 for the second semes-


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