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January 12, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-01-12

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PUCKSlhUI-flfEETS 1 First Performance
[UIJWIJU VIVILIJ At.Dodo Plagyhouse IUI ~lIL W
Before an audience of 50 people
wihtaxed the playhouse to its ca-
-pacity,Dodos, local dramatic group .W. S. BroWn of Washington Univer -
CONIESITONIGHT presented three original one-act plays sity ,Chosen by Athletic Asso-

Ex-Monarch, in Exile in Itly, Dies
After Cerebral Hemor-




in its initial performance of the year
last night. They were good, well writ-
ten and well acted.'
Mary Alice Flynn. a 10 year old
girl taking the part of Rosie in "Un-
derstanding", by Margaret GrenellE
was best received and created a mOSI
agreeable impression. She carried hei
role with wonderful expression. Al-i


Large Crowd Including Badger Alum-
ni From Detroit, Will Watch
Hockey will make its bow to the
campus as-a recognized sport at 7:3t'
o'clock tonight when the Varsitj
meets. the Wisconsin sextette at Wein
berg's coliseum in the first of a twc
game series, the first scheduled con
tests in the newly formed Western In.
tercollegiate hockey league. The sam
teams will meet again tomorrow nigh'
at the same thme in the Coliseum.
Short Practice Handicaps
Due to the fact that the Wolverine,
have been practicing for little more
than a week it is difficult to tell just
how effective the team will be. It was
impossible for Coach Barss to select
the first team until Wednesday night
which means that the skaters whc
take the ice tonight are entirely un.
accustomed to each other's style of,
play. Another factor that has kept

W. Sterry Brown, swimming coach Palermo, Sicily, Jan. 11.-(By A.P.)
at Washington University, St. Louis, j-Former King Constantine of Greece,
Mo., has been engaged by the Athletic died suddenly here today of cerebral


aaanniatinrf as rnnnT-I of caTimmino fnn



A 1GM 31 Y ViUC111 Gl .lGUSVI. ?1 wmmngtpaperigintisply wa miyassociation as oach f simmng o rhg. oeatehdbe
appearing in this play was E~mily the University. When the Board Con- suffering from arteri sclerosis and
Wires, '23, as Miss Masters, a welfar1 rol of Athletics made swimming al seperitisfbutterehadsceensno ex-
worker. The third member of th, ; minor sport, plans were imnmediatei, ehii bt h enn x
cast was Margaret Grenell, the aursadefor engaging a coach and after ecta.tions of atsudden and fatal end-
thor, who interpreted the Italian partj careful consideration Brown was se- ing.
of Mrs. Lombardi -with great effective- lected. He will arrive in Ann Arbor He was to have started for Naples
ness. Sunday and will take charge of the tomorrow with his family to stay at
"Swimming Apples", by John P; team in the Monday practice. the Palazzo Di Capodimonte at the
Adams, instructor in rhetoric, was the Brown taught swimming at the Uni-|Invitation of the Duke of Aosta later
curtain raiser. Mr. Adams played the versity of Illinois summer coachingg to Florence tomake his.perm
leading role, and was supported by school in 1922 and was assistant going etto Floence tomk i em
Vivian L. McDonald,and Oakley C. j swimming coach there for the p anent residencethere.
Johnson also of the rhetoric depart- year. He has had considerable ex- At the bedside wien death occured
ment. This presentation did not im- perience in Y.M.C.A. swimming club, were his wife, former Queen Sophie,
press itself upon the small group of work and will have charge of teach- and their three daughters, the crown-
spectators as did the other two. ing swimming in the 1923 summej ed princes of Roumania and princess.
Closing the program and scoring coaching course if the Union pool is 's Ireno and Katherine.
the hit of the evening, was "Monkey completed in time,
Glands", by Lowell J. Carr, of the so- Brown teaches swimming under a The death of former King Constan-
ciology department. In this, Prof. system that he has worked out him-tieIdednh of teriCsta-
Clarence Meader, of the Latin depart- self and will have complete charge of tne I ended one of the stormiest car-
ment, as Mr. Roger Anthony, an old the Varsity swimming team this sea- eers in Europe during which he twice
rheumatic, solicited at once the sym- son. was forced to abdicate his throne.
>athy of his audience and a laughing Constantine I was born at Athens,
response from them. He vied with j July 21, 1868, the son of King George
Miss Flynn for first honors of the ev- R E!I. Much of his education was under
erring. MIME. I the direction of a noted German tutor,


F. R. Wadleigh
F. R. Wadleigh recently was nam-
ed to succeed Conrad E. Spens as
federal fuel administrator until the
fuel emergency is declared at an
America to Retain Membership on
kenrations Commission

President Ebert Isues Proclamation
Warning People to Exercise
Berlin, Jan. 11-(By A.P.)-A na-
tionalstrike of one hour, in which all
workers, including those in the gov-
ernment services, will take part, has
been called for Monday as a protest
against the occupation of the Ruhr.
Berlin, Jan. 11.-The proclamation
issued by. President Ebert and the
cabinet on the decision of France and
her associates to invade the Ruhr de-
'lares the president and his ministers
have done what they could to avert
the disastrous action of the French
and would do what they could to mit-
igate its effect.
Urge Passive Opposition
S Theproclamation warned 'the peo-
ple against any ill considered action
and urges, every member of the com-
munity to exercise self control.
The document says Sunday vill be
devoted throughout Germany to com-
memoration of the Fatherland, itsI
a~ff~rin c onl iJ ritr.:


Luella 'Townley, grad., appealed to
the gathering as the God-fearing
housekeeper for Mr. Anthony. ,Mr.
Carr took a minor part in his produce


Dr. Luders. After reaching his maj-
ority, thfe prince dovoted his attention
to establishing the Greek army on a

the team from being at top playing- tion, as did Howard D. Roelofs, of the PRODUCTION WAS SUCCESSFULL I j' -"H "'e'.' u, ., uerigs au its rigts
form is the impossibility of rounding rhetoric department. I PRESENTED HERE LAST After having once been dismissed as
into first class physical condition ir SPRING (Continued ou Page Two) Essen, Jan. 11-General Ranpon,
such a short time. However, the men RHINE FORCES EXPECTED commanding the cavalry in the French
arhoheavebthe nes whs nHromthNsqud"The Cloister", a poetic drama by 110E ABOUT FEBRUARY ' Ruhr expedition, made official entry
wo mthaveeBagenrchosae thenesquadwhcUUEmileerhaeren, which will be prooe Jan. - A.einto Essen this afternoon. Escorted]
capa blefofBdgrlue h o whdEce byrhe M ime weoroe o Coblenz,. Jan.11-(By A. P)-The by a squadron of cavalry, six armor-
showed they were more caalnonue b h imsrpetieco"n ixamr
nstidthey sen wllcar- d d by on es troi order for the withdrawal of the Amer- ed cars and a detachment of cyclists.
aEN te NstT pany, willTPlay on Feb. 17 in Detroit ican forces "in Germany reached Maj. the French commander was driven
ry the play to their opponents, wh according to a permission granted yes- " Gen. Henry T.;Allen at his headquar- directly to the city hail where he was
are much better shape terday by the Senate Committee onrtrs only. this morning, but prepara-
probtaly nUnoItErRonlTY tisUm rninGbuNprEarS-received by Dr. I ns Luhe, the
the te . UNIVERSITY BUILDING NEEDS Student Affairs. The Mimes had re- tions to move had been tentatively regin.ansLuther
amongi PRESENTED TO ROTARY quested permission to play in De. OVER ONE HUNDRED UNIVERSITY planned over night. burgomaster.
men chosen by Barss for the fist iCLUB troit and the action came in response INSTRUCTORLS ENROLLED The troops will depart from Ant- Germa Pledge oorm erationut
string and are the idividuals,.who-to their petition. IN COURSES werp Jan. 21 aboard the transport St. er a desire that the- local
will be niost looked to for a winning Replying to Governor Groesbeck' The play will also appear here on - -Mihiet. ur-itsis suire tattocth,"
start tonight. Captain MacDuff, a vet-lea for a "breathiig spell", Presi- Friday and Saturday, Jan. 26 and 27 Thenllmento theThe commander himsef, however, utmost the work of the economic mis-
eran of three. seasons on the Maize dent Marion L. Burton agreed to sup at the Mimes theater by the sam school has been classified by- taa oa will remain after that date to super- snthe Frch w ing
and Blue informal team, will do much I port' the governor if "he can show company. This piece of Verhaeren dice of the Dean into the varri; typea vise the general cleaning up of af- son to control the worki stain R
to steady the green forwards fror"I us how we can stop some 11,600 young was produced at the Mimes theater of work being pursued. fairs.- ssen gts
his position on the defense. He is an men and women from growing oldi last spring and was voted a success ;.I;tion Totas 4 On being assured that the mission
unsually clever stick handler and i er". I by the two large audiences that wit- The 1ttal registration of the school Paris, Jan .11. - The American would have the sinere cooperation of
almost certain to feature tonight Wit, President Burton made this state- nessed it. The drama has a religious numbers 49, of which 361 are n-en troops will he replaced by French the municipal authorities, the French
spectacular rushes into the enemy ter- ment while speaking before the Ro- and historical background and is and 135 are women. There are 24 forces when, they retire from Co- commander announced the withdraw
ritory. tary club of Bay City, where he had written- entirely in blank verse. It is constructive residence students, all of blenz, it was, said today in official cir- al of most of his troops. He said he
MacDuff and Kahn Good . gone to deliver the principal talk at I in four acts. whom are teachers who- come to Ann ' es wasleaving the smallest number pos-
Playing with MacDuff on the de' the dedication of the new Bay City New scenery for "The Cloister" is Arbor every Saturday to report on sibe in the city to maintain order, a
fense is Eddie Kahn who has also high school. now in the process of construction assignments in Education work which - bringing the troops home from the sen should be levied upon to support
served three campaigns on the infor- The imperative need of completing and will be ready for the first appear- tethey are taking. 1rininte ohomedfyom th-s shldry eiduponu
mal ice teams. He is perhaps a fast- the hospital was stressed by the pres- ance of the piece on Jan. 26. There are 38 fellows listed as tak- Rhine will not be followedriy twith-n ilaoccupatin.
er skater than MacDuff but has no ident in his talk before the Rotary The Mimes were the first to pro- ing graduate work and 124 instruc-t drawal of Aerican paricipation in Occupy Muininicipi i Building
the same uncanny ability to worm the club, and a plea was made for the duce this play in America, although it tors in the University who take one the reparations commission unless The only points in tile city mihitar-
puck through the opposition althoug medical and literary buildings an had been played by English and or more courses in the Graduate of the Amecan government as fice and telegraph buildings, the rai-
his rushes are hard to stop and sel museum. The utter chaotic condition FFrench players abroad. The scenes school, 33 part time assistants and 45 outlined today in authoritative uar- road station, the offices of the coal-
dom fail to net a shot at the 0PP05~ of the present museum with its mil- are all laid within the walls of a mon- ! part time plain students, including tlin. ' sation the offices of the goa-
ing goal. Behind these two stars is lions of specimens housed in a fire- astery and the plot deals with the lifet teachers in public schools of A r s syndicate and the offices aifrthds.
Comb in goal with, two years on th trap was one of the strong points and ideals of the monks. Only a fewArbor. There are 12 students studying despite agitation in congress regard The French soldiers received or-
informal teams to support him He of the address. changes will be made in the cast that in absentia. Twenty students are en- ing the activities of Roland W. Boy- ders to remain in barracks or to avoid
is a cool steady player, has a s arp e t B played the piece last sprig rolled in the extension courses and den, the American unofficial observe the streets.
eye, and handles himself well n the City was praised by President Burton] -5 people in Detroit have registered in with the commission, his retention at Tr Attempt Settlemet
net. And in all there is no questio for his support of the University. The vocational education. his present post is of much value in A committee of the'most prominent
an habee te ner ire nd Eas gift of the Clements library was stat- rN TSevpmty-four Full Time Students protecijng j~ncan interests an industrialists of Essen tomorrow will
ia hat en e depened to be one of the greatest ever made Sixteen are enrolled in short cours- aiding toward a fnal settleemnt of the meet with M. Coste, French inspector
shown that lie can be depended on. to Michigan. It was declared to be es in high yng -rway engineering; a dpart repaations problem
It is the forward line, with greer second to none, and the president pro- met which shows a gra increase Decision of the government to h teal o min d Gn. Danvihe
mnthtrpeetthbiprbe.phesied that it would make the Uni- IIUIU ~l EUIU ih to attempt to find ground upon which
Ifn, thplayerscant forgeteverything over last year's enrollment.. Seventy- draw the troops was regarded here some working arrangement can 'be at-
-p the players can forget everything versity the center "of attraction for tfour students of the state pay, full t h ay n ysaioetisa mra
but the game and -go as they have ir history students from all over the' VISITORS WILL SPEND FIVE time fees and 89 from other states oray no onmynsatove toimpa .
practice Michigan will have a strong country". DAYS HERE AS GUESTS pay full time fees. of the French reparations program, Belgian troops have reached the
attack and a brilliant chance for the I OF CLUB Those students registered also in but also as indicative of a definit outskirts of the city and are holding
game. Barss has five men to alter- other schools and those preparing the sectors north of Essen. The city
nat atthse osiios ad wllp rb- EAT'1flflffl~l tei pas fr he nte-]thersos agegte totalprofar96. conviction that the program must be
ate at these positions and will prob ILI Officers of the Liberal club have theses aggregate a total of 496. carried to the final tests of results is quiet.
ably change them th a free hand as Eannounced their pans for the enter- before there can be any hope of an
the pace will be a stiff one. Lind- tainment of the three European stu TWO NEW ORGANIZATIONS alternativecourse. Washington, Jan. 1l.-A. revolt has
strom and Hoskings are the men whc Idents who are expected to arrive in IRECOGNIZED BY SENATE Feb 5 is the date by which the (Continued on Page Two)
will handle the center duties. Botl ULUII EnUL hI U l LV Ann Arbor Saturday, Jan. 18, and to entire Rhine contingent ordered re-
are fast skaters with Hoskings hav- remain here for five days under the Two organizations on the campus turned is expected to be back in theIeti
ing somewhat the edge as a stick orts of the niversity Health auspices of the club. The students, rceived official recognition at the United States Irene Castle W it
handler. Lindstrom although light, i Joachim Friederich of the University last meeting of the Senate Committee Dth
an agressiv player who follows th Service for the month of December, of Heidelberg, Hans Tiesler of the; on Student Affairs.t Dr. Otto Wiedfelt, the German amW ith D anc
puck closely at all times and over- show a decrease in the number of dis- International People's college 4 and The Petosky club, a sectional body, bassador, formally presented to Sec-
comes his weight handicap by never pensary calls over the number for the, Piet Roest of the University of Lei- has been organized for the purpose retary Hughes the protest of Ger-
comesrhisoweightmhandicap by2never
being out of the play for an instant. . rr n os den, will be accompanied by John of encouraging Petoskey students to many against French occupation of Hill auditorium was all but metro-
For the wing jobs there will be Rothchild, executive secretary of the attend the University and. to provide the Ruhr -politan last night, with its crowd of
(C t on Page Seven) or of the Health Service, states that National Student Forum, an organi- -_metglaatenigrtPewiskeytstcdonto
(Cthntinued ,ionhePageeroSeven) ia meeting place for Petoskey students -
the decrease in the number of calls zation of college discussion groups at the University- This club is- com- thousands and musical comedy back
is due to general good health of stu- with which the Liberal club is affili- posed of both men and women ground, prepared for Irene Castle and
dents this Year.- ated, dents ; UUULEY IU L.U UEher company of entertainers that ap-
The number of cases of respiratory The three students who will visit deKh- her on of etern that
GLECU IL M K et hsya.nwlyreeognized organization It Is \U INEEING strains of "Duke" Yellman's Jazz or-
infections, the condition recognized as here compose one-half of the Euro- y cggn t .pesreds on "te wetern' tour. T
imost difficult to prevent, has not ma- pean Student Mission which is now odo.oodsdn d ,achestra,in gay cabaret attire, and the
U UU terially changed this year over the touring this country, in the interests posed ofcolired students and is of agesi ga c te ni t
reports for the same months of the of teling the youth of America a-outssocialaturabout Washington, Jan. 11.-(By A.P.)- o were quite impressive to Ann Arbor's
Plans of the Glee club for a concert t two y . Local sshow e various ativi poitical s Re-election of Mortimer . Cooley, hermit throng, which evinced its ap-
Sh the greatest comparative decrease. cial and economic movements in dean of the engineering college of the
tour during the spring vacation ave which the European students are in- Ar Y G MjUniversity of Michigan, as president of predation by tumultous pplause
been sanctioned by the Senate Con- UNION TO GIVE terested. Their object is also, ac e ou oing to ove the council, was announced at thecIeatatof.course aas ahe
mittee on Student Affairs. As a re- cording to the sponsors of the tour, Between Semesters opening session today of the American , ch e ran er s pectacul
sliisepcethtnal50mnDINNER DANCE( "to find a- basis on which the youth Bewe1emses garb, qeer mannerisms, and graceful
suit, it is expected that nearly 5O men D-NR D N E"ofn bsso hc h ot Engineering Council of the Federated execution of the modern popular dance
____of their country can co-operate with { Engineering societies. eeuino h oenpplrdne
and a 12 piece orchestra under the -fRtervtiosuatryochning-adetheyouhto If you are, have you secured: a Engther soces e ireceived almost as much applause as
Reservations are now being made( the youth of ours to develop a spir- godro e? Thr ae Other officers chosen include: Vice-ddhrrhsr.Anshsemd
direction of Paul Wilson will make I- tulrourisa todeelp"aspr- good drm yet? There are ddhrochsr.Indsesee
for the dinner dance which will be s presidents, Oalvert Townley, New York fully to deserve her reputation as
the trip. heda 'lc oih tteU- An attempt is being made by the] many of them for rent now; City, and Philip M Moore St Louis; ul o eev hrrptaina
The itinerary has not yet been an- k officers and reception committee of good, pleasant ones, near the treasurer, D, H. E. Howe, ashing America's most renowned ball-room
nounced, but - will presumably in- io . This may be the first of a series the Liberal club to have the stu- campus, too. And the quicker ton, D. C. dancer and fashion plate.
elude towns in the Middle West such of such dances by the Union if theI dents meet as mny of the various you get it, the better it is apt The most spectacular number by
As those visited by the Michigan patronage pro s them desirbl groups upon the campus as it is pos- to be. Call Hodges Addresses Research Club Miss Castle was that in which she ap-
Th d n e il ehed in t emin ...- -.. _. _ - ._-__-__.-- In a ac a "f~i C P Prim3'.fl. lCC"' in

Several Months May Be Required to
Get Control Working, Pre-
mier Says
Paris, Jan. 11. - Unless spor-
adic demonstrations of opposition
arise, the outlook for the present,
at least, is that of peaceful ocen-
pation in the city of Essen. Co-
operation from the city officials
in the settlement of the problems
surrounding the sehiure are ex-
peted. The city is quiet to-
Paris, Jan. 11-(By A.P.)-France
is in the Ruhr tonight, and the gov-
ernment and people are ready to "talk
to the Germans in Essen".
Premier Poincaire won another of
his big majorities in a nearly six to
one vote of confidence in the Chamber
of Deputies today, and such enthusi-
astic receptions in both houses were
seen before only when the war began,
and ended.
Ambassador.Leaves as Protest'
Fifty months ago today "reas"be-
gan with th armistice, and again
France is determined to show Ger-
many who won the war. The German
ambassador has once more -left Paris
as he did a year ago, when the French
took the Ruhr port where they still
remain but this time the ambassador
has only gone as an implied protest.
The French, in fact, today began
their conversations with the Germane
In Essen when the engineers of the
three occupying powers and their po
tecting:military staffs met the German
industrial representatives to agree
on just how allied control could be
be exercised.
French Confident
There is no concealment by the gov-
ernment, the parliament, the press or
the public that France's separate ac-
tion is a serious thing, but high con-
fidence is expressed in the French
method being right.
M. Poincaire has again warned the
country through the Chamber that it
must not expect an immediate stream
of gold. . The Premier said it might
take several months to get the Ruhr
control working properly for German
resistance passive or otherwise, must'
be overcome. But he gave his expert
estimate of what his action will yield.
as a billion gold marks a year, and
intimated that if he did not get any-
thing France would not be any worse
off than now. - f
Italy Confirms Support
Rome, Jan. 11.-The Tribuna 'today
confirmed the report that Italy an-
swered the communication from Pre-
mier Poincaire of France in - regard,
to his Ruhr plans by- supporting the
Franco-Belgium action and sending
Italian experts as part of the Ruhr
expedition.. hn
The newspaper says there is no
danger that peace will be compromis
ed by any rash or violent act which
ight have provoked a disagreeable
reaction on the part of Germany.
(Continued on Page Two)
s Applause
gg And Costumes
1 "Fade Fantasy" or the dreamy sway,
ing of the "Midsummer Night's
Dream Waltz". The enthusiastic
walking, varied by sweeping whirls,
of the "Castle Onestep" brought the.
evening to a climax and assured a
favorable impression on the depart-
ing audience.
The simple setting, done in black
and white, transformed the bleak
I walls of the auditorium and contrib-

'uted much to the sophisticated air of
the performance. Of scarcely less
a importance to the total effect was the
orchestra, whose truly remarkable
jazz contortions came in for a large
share of the audience's enthusiasm.
Its weird rhythms accompanied the
I dancing throughout, and, except
where interrupted by the soloist, Miss
Bertha Farner, formed the bulk of the
r Miss Farner, the soloist whose- of-
- ferings were generously scattered

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