THE MICHIGAN DAILY
^" - -..
-A F -
ere is a little of the true German
iliCity, a little of the continental
lderment with the hurry and bus-
iere, a little lack of understand-
of American customs, in the make
Sniy Krieger. Add to that a
t* that will be always young, an
asity of feeling, a dramatic fire
is the gift of a few, a childilke
est in everything about her, and
have Emmy Krueger, the woman.
aihe Krueger, the singer, has de-
strated her *orth, and if the audi-
was unable to understand or ap-
iate, or perhaps unwilling to re-
r, it is theirloss.,
is Emmy Kruf ger the woman
we would present to you, 'a lady
y from her musc ethe lights and
glamor of the stage, dressed in a
Tming mo rnig dress of light green
n. Her first'-words were of Am-
a, and its music. To her, Amer-
s still young, it has not the hun-
s of years of musical experience
E of it that Europe has, and for
reason, it is hesitant to accept
ic unless it is characterized by
v, and thrills, not ready to appre-
e art which exists on its own mer-
but insisting on florid ornamenta-
in its music.I
merica," she said, "ia llle that'
ting to a brach of cherry blos-
s, "It is blooming into a glorious
n.rity, while Europe is the branch
verr pe fruit, already to fall. Bee-
en is our God, all Europe wor-
s the calm serenity, the splendid
sty of his music, but America has
yet found hi. Theysdonot ap-
;iate the artistic restraint and
ity of our music, and look only for
1g, emotional, passionate wai
leave soon for Germany where 1
to sing Sleglinde and Kundry, my
ing roles. Then I am no longer
ay Krueger. I am Sieglinde. I
tot sing operatic arias in concert
that stage I am a lieder singer.,
ing the songs of Schubert and
hoven, the ones that I love best.'
was with a little disappointment
Mime. Krueger spoke of her and
e here, a little disappointment at
eception her songs received here
lermany,' in all Europe, wherever
appears, there is an andience that
rstands her music, and appreci-
thle deep nderlying art that per-
s her numbers; it is there that
ILT TRYOUTS IL
E COHOE 8TMORROW
yot for the class in intercol-
te debating will ,be held tomorrow
)om n0,I Maon Uayl. ecuse of,
number ofapplicants it has been
d necessary to divide them; men
appear at 8. o'clock; in the morn-
and women at 1:30 o'clock, bth
king in alphabetical order unless
e minute speeches upon some
3e of the organization of a .labor
y in the United States should be
ared for this tryout. Twelve mer
the same number of women will.
elected after the tryouts tomor-
These 24 will comprise theclass
tercollegiate debating, and from
class will be cosen the Ohio-!
aigan and"Central League teams
i students who wish to try out
places on either of these, teams
be members of this class. Those
ling to try out 'must register in
o, Mason hal, sometime today.
A T THE TIEXATER
beauty of voice and artis
pretation takes the place
face slw demanded by A
try of inter-
!Japanese Political Upheaval
Puts Friends Of U. S. In Power.
Orders to remove all advertising
matter from poles and fenceswithin
the city limits -ofAnn Arbor were is-
sued to patrolmuen yesterday, A city
ordinance forbids such display of ad-
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS BRING
ON LITTLE INVESTMENT
JLally classified tor real
the use of,
Special Toilet Creams
Powders and Lotions
Pepper Presents Riesolutiojn of For.f
eig Rehation'. CoP-
PRQPOSES S UM1 ONING OF
'HIR1 )IAGUE CONFERENCE
Washington, May 22.-(By A.P.)-A°
composite plan for. adherence to the
permanent court of international jus-
tice, with reservations, was laid be-
fore the senate today in a resolution
drafted by Senator Pepper, Republi-
can, Pennsylvania, after two days of
consultation with his colleagues ofthe
foreign' relations committee.
It was referred at once to the com-
mittee -which is to continue in session
tomorrow, probably with the Pepper
proposal under discussion. It pro-!
vides for- modification of- the proposal
transmitted to the senate by President:
Harding in -February, 1923, so as to
transfer the election of judges from
the council and assembly of the Lea-
gue of Nations to similar bodies ap-
pointed by signatories to the court,
statute, and proposes also the sum-j
moning-of a 'third Hague conference
to clarify and codify international
WANTED-- T "ONCE"
MEN ANDb WOMEN
PAIRT T1IE or PULL TIME
Phone 1044 for Appointment
Either Before 9 A. M.
or After S P. WK.
kind from our complete stock
4 E. Liberty St.
The EU L E-CONLIN Co.
lain at Washington
- '4i" JV"~
Viscount Kato Baron Shidehara
A new party, a coalition, is expected to come . into power in Japan
in June as a result .of an adverse vote given the Kiyoura ministry, and
the posts of premier and foreign minister are expected to be filled by
Viscount Kato and Baron Shiedhara, both of whom are considered
friendly to the United- States. Kato represented Japan 'in the Washing-
ton disarmament conference; Shidehara was formerly Japanese am-
bassador to the United States. Meanwhile anti-American demonstrations
are feared because of the reaction to Japanese exclusion measures taken
by the United States.
At its meeting today the senate iiau
committee continued its general dis- with a minium amouTtDf confusio
u o' dl Uthough rehearsals had not been held.
cusunof "underlying principles"r
without special reference to any of
the formal plans before it. SENIOR LTERARY NOTICE
____________ LICK USUAL RHASL SEIRTRAYNTC
1I For the benefit of those who
THE ALUMNUS Rehearsals for the Commencement have been unable to get their
exercises which have taken place in graduation invitations and an-
Seniors are urged to take hd- j' the past for seniors and graduates in
Sanaeofte uspecialto umtape"d j all schools andc colleg es of the 'Univer- no~cements and for those desir-
vanta-e of the special Alumnus the ct ing extra ones, the booth in Uni-
subsciption rate of $2.50, good sity and all others expecting to take r a ns h ot nUi
only until June 1. The offce part, will not be held this year, it was : versity hall will be open from 2
announced yesterday. I to 5 o'clock this afternoon
of the Alumni association in th The reason given for this new I Invitations cannot be held after I
southwest corner of Alumni
i course was that in the last attempted this date,
Memorial'hall is open daily from practices, only a comparatively small I F. I. Yeakey, Chairman of I
8 to, 5.- ''number turned out. Through the ser- I invitation Committee. f
JOHN BRADFIELD ; vices of the members of the Honor | _ ___
Business manager. 1 IGuard, is is hoped that gra uates will
be directed through the ceremonies Patronize Daily Advertlsers.-Adv.
S THE result of the life study of a man with a
passion for social justice. It presents' a plan for
organizing a gigantic corporation, under which all
industry should be co-ordinated as the property
and in the interests of the people.
Comfort's a Feature of These
Spring and Summer Suits
The loose English lines of
these newest suits give a
comfort that's mighty de-
igh ul. Coats are of the
1 o . n g y type, without
vents. The vests are blunt
or pointed at the bottom.
The trousers are xwider
and hang straighter.
Majestic--"The Dawn of a To-
morrow," with Jacqueline Lo-
Wuerth - "Let Not Man Put
Asunder," and "Shub" Pol-
lard in "Join the Circus."
Orpheum-Harry Carey in "De-
sert Driven," and James Feni-
more Cooper's "Leatherstoch-
Mr. Gillette's proposals can-
not be dismissed as a dream-
er's nostrums for social ills
-for he is a successful man
of affairs, an inventor, or-
ganizer and executive of the
first importance in the in-
He speaks with authority on,
Those who may regard his
proposals as another Utopia
will be forced to admit that
this Utopia is a possible one,
within the range of our pres-
ent economic organization.
The solution as presented by
the author does not deaf with
the abstract philosophies of
life or the spiritual needs of
individuals, but with the
mathematical problem of eco-
nomical production and dis-
tribution of products and
service, and the development
of a world mechanism, based
on knowledge of how to
meet man's need's for a com-
fortable -material existence.
Hart Schaffner & Marx
and others tailored these
for us of the finest woolens
o b tainable. There's
scarcely a limit to the rich
new fabrics you can
choose from.. They're
guaranteed by the mak-
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1 ~ 1
1" r ' .131
W OOL and knitted
vests prove extremely
comfortable w h e n t h e,
weather's a bit cool. Many,
colors to choose from.
Most are $6.
SHIRTS of white ox-
Sford cloth with collars
attached ,are most popular
for warm weather wear.
Finest makes are $2.50 to
first hot day
ready with .a
smart new straw hat..
There's every. new shape.
here, in every straw $2 to
1st prize $500
2nd prize $5;
3rd prize $100
3 prizes $50 each
a rick - Mann
orge -Sidney in "Give and '
The next one hundred reviews, will receive any title
they may select from THE MODERN LIBRARY
These prizes are to be awarded for the best rev
of "THE PEOPLE'S CORPORATION" no nri;
what stand is taken by the- authors of the revi,
The judges area
NORMAN HAPGOOD, Author and publicist
EDWIN R. A. SELIGMAN, Professor of Polti
Science at Columbia University
HERBERT CROLY, Editor of The New Rep
These judges are not to be understood as having
dorsed the book but have consented to act as ju
because of their interest in the problems it prese
e BONI & LI VERIGHT
Jws1 W. 48th St., N. fi..
It is not necessary to purchase this .
tical book. Copies may be obtained at
any public library or examined and
ibti. read in our office. We are asking
you to fill out this coupon mereiy
for our information.
dges [ ] I have obtained this book from
Bnts. a library.
[ ] I have purchased this book.
Suits in a Special Group
are Now 1-3 Less!e
ReguIarly priced $35 to $50
'st Run Pictures"
Mostly Hart Schaffner & Marx.
Smart styles in tweeds, novel over-
plaids, herringbones and rich mix-
It' s seldom indeed that you get a
chance to buy at a reduction like
this so early in the season. Now's