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November 27, 1923 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-27

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THE WEATHER
PARTLY CLOUDY; NO
TEMPERATURE CHANGE

Ir

VOL. XXXIV. No. 56

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1923

, r

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t

SERMAN FACTIONS
CANNOT AGREE ON
NEW CHANCELLO
GOVERNMENT ENDS THIRD DAY
CRISIS WITHOUT NAMING I
OFFICIAL HEAD'
ALBERT UNABLE TO WINt
OVER NEEDED SUPPORT
Stresemann's Selection for Postion
Not Favored by Partyt
Leaderst
Berlin, Nov. 26.-(By A. P.)-Dr.
Heinrich S. Albert up to late tonight
had not officially attained the rank of
17th chancellor of Germany.,
Obstructionist tactics by the Reich-
stag leaders have so far preventedt
him from winning over sufficient sup-
port, and available candidates for the
cabinet posts to warrant his appear-
ance in an official capacity before the
Reichstag, or otherwise vouchsafe him
the Reichstag tolerance as head of a
non-political minlstry.
The three .days crisis again revealed
the familiar picture of partisan jeal-
ousies and insistence on traditional
parliamentary prerogatives in the se-
lection of Dr. Albert, who is viewed as
an intruding outsider, aside from the
fact that he is wholly without party
afflliation.
President Ebert, however, thus far
is apparently determinedto permit Dr.
Albert to exhaust all possibilities be-
fore yielding, or decreeing .the Reich-
stag's dissolution, and late tonight in-,
formed the party leaders who sought
an interview with him that he wouldl
receive them tomorrow.
Dr;. Albert is accorded wholly nega-.
tive support in the partisan organs,
which declare that his membership in
Dr. Cuno's non-parliamentary cabinet
is a distinct liability, and also desig-f
nates his selection as unfortunate in
view of his prewar activities in the
United States.t
ST PRHEFERENCE FOR
Members of the Union will be givena
their last chance to obtain preference
in seats for the 1923 Union opera
"Cotton Stockizfgs" in a general ticket'
sale that will be held from 2 to 5
o'clock today at the main desk of the
Union. The opera opens its local
showing Monday night at the Whitney
theater.
Although most of the Union mem-
bers have already obtained seats
through the mail order sale that was
held last week, there are still a num-
ber of select seats available. Those
in charge of the distribution wish to
give Union members preference in
obtaining these seats.
Women of the University will be
given a chance to buy tickets from 2
to 5 o'clock tomorrow in a sale that
will be held at the box office of Hill
auditorium. The general sale will
open at the Whitney theater box office
Friday.

Denishawn Dancers Charm All
Who Attend Only Performance
"Just one more little dance" would the Denishawn headquarters in New
be in a nutshell what the enthusiastic York City. Ted Shawn, the male star
lovers of superb dancing, who last of the company, takes the part of
night witnessed the Denishawn per- Kwahu, the eagle, Hopi Indian youth
formance in Hill auditorium, were who finally wins the love of the daugh-
wont to say as the last artist left the ter of the chief, played by Louise
stage. The presentation, taken as a Brooks.
whole, can be said to have aroused as The third group embodied six varied
much applause and comment as any types of dancing art, the one probably
recital offered in Ann Arbor for some best received being the beautiful waltz
time. of Miss St. Denis danced to the fam-
It would be quite difficult to decide ous Brahms melody. Miss St. Denis
just what group was enjoyed the most. expounds her art with such grace and
Changes and substitutions were made majesty that she was, recalled time
in the program at the last moment but and agani, finally consenting to dance
that affected the quality of the rendi- the waltz again.
tions not in the least. The Spanish numbers which proved
The Spirit of the Sea, an elemental so popular in the company's concert
dance poem, opened the program, with here last season were again given
Miss St. Denis dancing the part of the prominence, this time coming under
sea spirit. A Pueblo Pastoral, namely, the name of "Cuadro Flamenco." The
"The Feather of the Dawn" was given Spanish shawls used in this act were
as the second dance. The costumes in obtained by Mr. Shawn during his,
this dance are original Hopi Indian trip to Europe.
pieces, the duplicates being made at H. E.

GILKEY TO SPEAK
IN THANKSGIVING
PROMINENT THEOLOGIAN WILL
TALK UNDER AUSPICES
OF S. C. A.
WORLD WAR SERMONS
MADE LECTURER FAMOUS,

University Students in All Parts
United States Maye Heard
Traveller

of

Rum SHIP SEIZED
OF,,JERSEY COAST
Liquor Runner Flying British Flag
Captured by U. S. Coast
Guards Ye!terday
CAPTAIN AND SEVEN OF CREW
RELEASED ON $5000 BAIL
New York, Nov. 26.-(By A. P.)-
The rum schooner, Tomako, captured
by coast guards yesterday after an ex-
citing chase six miles off Seabright,
N. J., while flying the British flag, was
seized with the knowledge that her
registry papers were faulty and that
she positively had' been identified with
the landing of liquor on American
shores, government agents announced
today.
"Rummy Bill" McCoy, rum smug-
gler king, John Brophy, alias Downey,
his skipper and the seven members
of the Tom ako's crew were arraigned
before a federal commissioner here
charged with illegally transporting
liquor into the United States. They
were released on $5,000 bail each
pending proceedings in which the au-
thorities of New Jersey will seek their
removal for trial there on the charge.
McCoy also appeared in federal
1 court in Brooklyn to plead not guilty
to an indictment charging illegal
liquor transportation while he was
aboard the schooner Henry Marshall,
the first ship of British registry to be
seized outside the three mile limit on
rum carrying charges. In this case he
was released on $15,000 bail which he
furnished in cash from a handbag con-
taining $68,000 alleged to be receipts
from the sale of whiskey to runners
off the New Jersey coast.,
The Tomako originally was the
American schooner, Arethusa and un-
der this name she appeared in Janu-
ary, 1921, the first rum carrier of the
American dry era. Her shining white
sides and yellow sticks have been

TO, VISIT_MERICA
Dr. Kammerer, Biologist and Zoolog-
ist, Arrives in New York Today
On Steamship Resolute
IS LECTURER AT BOTH OXFORD
AND CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITIES
New York, Nov. 26.-(By A. P.)--- I
Dr. Paul o ammerer, Austrian sci-j
entist who claims to have proved by
experiments on salamanders, frogs
and other animals that Darwin was
right in his theory that acquired
characteristics can be inherited, ar-
rives tomorrow on the Resolute.
Dr. Kammerer, biologist and zool-!
ogist at the University of Vienna and
lecturer at Oxford and Cambridge
Universities, has been a collaborator
with Eugene Steinbach, of Vienna,
who claims to have discovered in a
minor surgical operation, a means of
rejuvination of both men and wvomen.
In a lecture before the Cambridge
University Society of Natural History,
Dr. Kammerer presented his argu-
ment that characteristics acquired
during the lifetime of men and ani-
mals can be transmitted. He exhibit-
ed once blind newts which he said
had grown eyes under his treatment
and were able to see.
"It is possible through experiment-1
ing to make genius hereditary," he
said. "I believe the beautiful ideals
of parents can be made to become in-
sticts in their children."
The scientist told of experiments
with several general offsprings of sal-
amanders. He said he had found that
offsprings of salamanders kept in or-
ange, cages tended to become orange;
those in a black cage to become black.
POPE RMINS SILENT
CONCERNING CRINL

Dr. Charles Gilkey will be the
principal speaker at the Thanksgiv-
ing day services to be held at 10
o'clock Thursday morning in Hill
auditorium under the auspices of the
Student Christian association. Dr.
Gilkey has traveled through the
world extensively and comes here as
one who has spoken to university stu-
dents in all parts of the United States.
Receiving his education at Harvard
and at the Union Theological semin-f
ary of New York, he has also studiedI
at the University of Berlin and Mar-
burg on the continent and at the Uni-
versities of Edinburgh, Glasgow, and-
Oxford in England. He further made
trips through Palestine and the Holy
Land.
Standing out pre-eminently in 'his
profession, Dr. Gilkey's series of war
sermons have helped to make him
famous. In the following years since
the war he has given a series on the
lessons from the great war. During
1917 and 1918, he spent his time in
the officer's training camps and work-
ed among private soldiers.
ENDS 1923 SEASON
Exchange Club Entertains Gridiron
WftrriQor and CaOnheq at

FIRST YEAR MEN
WILLHOLDSMOKER
IN UNION TON110IGHT
PRESIDENTS OF ENGINEERING
ANi) LITERARY CLASSES
TO SPEAK
ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE
IN CHARGE OF MEETING
Program to Include First Appearance
Of Glee Club, Fencing Matches,
Music by String Trio
An all-freshman smoker for first
year men of all colleges of the Uni-
versity will be held at 7:30 o'clock to-
night in the assembly hall of the Un-
ion under the auspices of the Union
freshman activities committee. The
smoker is the first of a number of an-
nual affairs of a similar nature plan-
ned by the committee, in an effort to
bring the freshman class into a closer
organization.
Glee Club to sing
Speakers for the smoker tonight
will be Thomas King, '27E, president
of the freshman engineering class,
Theodore Hornberger, '27, president
of the freshman literary class and
Prof. Ferdinand N. Menefee, of the en-
gineering college. The freshman glee
club will appear for the first time at
the smoker, giving a number of Mich-
igan songs.
Another demonstration that will be
offered for the first time will be an ex-
hibition by members of Dr. George
May's fencing classes. Several match-.
es will be held between members. Vic-
to Del Valle's string trio will furnish
music during the smoker. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Basketball Teams
Following the general meeting of I
the freshmen,tthe groups of first year
men, that have been formed by the
committee, will meet in separate
rooms for short sessions. Basketball
teams will be formed at this* time
with the view of starting a tourna-

era
aft
giv
in
an
at
"T
grc
th
WI
pl
in
ro
en
TI
be
co
to
th
ha
tw
gi
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"T
an
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E
co
th

Brilliant Half-back Elected Captain
At Neetlng of This Year's
WAS CALLED "GREATEST HGII
SCHOOL BACK' BY ECKERSALL

sought by government lookouts alongt
Reparations W ork the entire Atlantic coast line since Rome, Nov. 26.--(By A. P.)-At the!
. that time, for she was known as the Vatican there is complete silence con-
To Be .C n tnued most adventurous runner in the busi- cerning the names of the new Card-1
ness. She is chainged with having car- finals, Pope Pius may appoint at the
Paris, Nov. 26.-(By A. P.).-Owing ried rum to all points along the coast secret consistory to be held Dec. 20.
to the fact that Sir John Bradbury, from Portland down to Florida. Even the nationality of those who may
the British delegate, has been detain- receive the red hat has not been made
ed in London, the session of the repas- f lknown.
rations commission tomorrow will be TV bUYbL APJIfIf any new American Cardinals are1
devoted to routine business. tobe appointed, Archbishop Hayes of1
The examination into the financial; N ew York and Archbishop Mundelein
and economic situation of Germany' of Chicago are mentioned as the pre-.
and the motion providing for the cre- ates most likely to be accorded the
ation of an expert committee to ex- honor. If only one American Cardinal
amine into Germany's capacity to pay London, Nov. 26.-(By A. P.)-Lloyd is to be appointed, there are many who
reparations are expected to be taken I George's gift for apt phrases and po- express the belief that it will be Arch-
litical catch words is serving the re- bishop Mundelein, because all the
London, Nov. 26.-(By A.P.)-A dis- united liberal party well, while his ex- Amercan cardinals in the past have
patch to the Central News from Rome traordinary energy in campaigning been from the Eastern states and they
says King Alfonso has been appoint- I shows not the slightest diminuation. think the time now has come for the
ed honorary consul of the Naples leg-: Speaking at Edinburgh today, he al- appointment of a member of the secret
ion of the Fascist army. luded to Premier Baldwin' z prediction college from the middle west.t
on Saturday "that the pc ople would It does not seem likely that any
Adelphi House of Representatives win. English or Irish prelate will be cre-
will not meet tonight. This action was "That," said Mr. Lloyd George, "is ated Cardinal.
taken so that members may hear the not his confidence." The Premier's _
Stewart Walker players at Hill audi- hope is that the people will be beaten
torium. 1by a triangular contest. His song of flIR~[ llIP f~f
victory is played on a triangle. VlfiJLIOiltd III
Possibly owing to the failure of the
women candidates to win in the last
V I C T 0 R S general election when there were only BUY SCOOT TO FRONT
three captured seats out of 33 candi-
Michigan once more "Rules the dates, only about halfa dozenmore Tokio, Nov. 26.-(By A. P.)-Boy
West." Her football team has women candidates were nominated to- Scouts of Japan have come to the
a clean slate. chigan also day than last November. An exacting front wonderfully since the earthquake
holds the championship in re- Incident of the naming of the candi- and fire. After working hard to house
sults obtained from the Classi- dates today was a race against time and feed children made homeless to
fled Column. Her Classified by Major Braithwaite, who journeyed alleviating spiritual needs a work so
Department is the largest and 5,000 miles from America and is de- I necessary under the circumstances.
best in the Conference. Take clared to have had just three seconds Education centers were establish-
advantage, watch Page 7, or ! to spare to ave to get the nomination ed under the name "The field school
call-- I for Pontefract. for little children," and leaders of Boy

nent in this sport within the next Herbert Steger, '25, half-back on at
Annual Dinner week. Managers for the basketball Michigan's 1923 Varsity football team, H
YOST PRAISES KIPKE AS team of the winning group in the was chosen captain of next year's m
BEST PUNTER OF :ALL TIME tournament will be given 1927 numer- grid team at a meeting of this year's w
als by the intramural department. 1"M' wearers held at noon yesterday o
Members of the Varsity Reserve an(l A vaudeville act that will be given at Rentschler's studio. The election im
Member of thearsity t t at the all-freshman vaudeville tourna- was made following the taking of a in
freshmen football squads, together nient will also be formed by the picture of this year's football "M"
o wthethetic association deee ssgroups at this time. It is the plan of men.t
I the committee to hold a freshman The Varsity's choice for 1924 leader iim
at the banquet given by the Exchange vaudeville contest just before Christ- has played for two seasons as half- v
club last night in the Union. mas in which each act presented will. back on the Wolverine eleven. Dur- of
The banquet is an annual affair be judged. A cup will probably be ing the past year he was high point a
given by the club as an appreciation given to the winning group in the scorer on the Michigan squad, having I m
of the work done by the players dur- tournament. made live touchdowns. This season ; be
ing the season. Charles W. Graham, he engaged in every contest with the
president of the Exchange club, in in-co exception of the M. A. C. game and
troducing Prof. Ralph W. Aigler, of fl COMMTSI0NBALKS when called upon to carry the ball(p
the Law school, as toastmaster, tend- LVwas an almost certain ground gainer
ered an invitation to the 1924 squads He particularly distinguished himself
for the banquet next year' and Profes- RI HI HINH IL E1H I1DO with his line cross-bucks, his endp
sor Aigler accepted the offer in behalf runs, and on the receiving end ofw
of the three squads. I passes.
Professor Aigler then introduced Washington, Nov. 26.-(By A. P.)- II"Herb" hails from Oak Park, Illi- 1
Captain Harry G. Kipke, '24, who ex- There is no immediate prospect of nois, where in his high school days d
pressed the appreciation to the Ex- I further action by the American Debt he was one of the stars of his school's
change club of the football men who Commission looking to the collection eleven. Walter Eckersall, when Steg-ti
were guests at the banquet. Kipke in of war loans to foreign countries, a er was playing high school footballa
speaking of the team and the games high official of the treasury said to- called him "the greatest high schoolIS
this year emphasized the need of back-I night. He added that no date had half-back in the country."
ing the team when hopes of victory been set for the next meeting of the Steger was president of the sopho- 1
appear gloomy, le stated that it was commission and that no request for a more literary class last year, and has e
then that the men on the team needed meeting was now pending. . been active in various class activities.
the aid of the remainder of the stu- Discussing the recent suggestion in His scholarship also shows a high b
dents most and that if they had this some American official circles that average since he entered the Univer- b
backing they stood a much greater "reminders"h ight be dispatched j sity. s
chance of coming through the game through the State Department to -fsi
with a victory. those countries which had taken no cliln
ICaptain-Elect Herbert Steger, '25,action toward funding their debts, the
was the next speaker and thanked the official declared that the commission UUNIUR U DJ YUT
memers of thex sua ad frthed hr felt it had already completely covered
members of the squad for the honor ground outlined in its authority
they had bestowed upon him of leading from Congress in the matter of debt I V -
teh 1924 Wolverine eleven.
Te last speker on theprogr settlement, and would be going be- --
The last speaker on the program1 yon'd this authority in any effort to . il
was Coach Fielding H. Yost. In in- Ing thisautrit n any effor to General tryouts for the Junior Girls
trodcin hi Prfesor iglr pid~bring pressure upon a specific debt-,
troducing him Professor Aigler paid or nation. play, which the class of 1925 is givingp
tribute to the coaching staff of the March 19, 20, 21, and 22 at the Whitneyf
Michigan team stating that he did not ,n
believe there was another school in FV Lb" I f~1P ~ tetr ilb edo ody
the country so fortunate in its staff nnRrN UI L9N Tuesday, and Thursday, Dec. 3, 4, and t
of football coaches. N 6, in Sarah Caswell Angell hall. .Pro-a
Coach Yost emphasized the need of fessor John R. Brumm, the director ofI
the right attitude in players and how the play, and the play committee will
they should have the right viewpoint tconduct the tryouts. I-
if they were to be successful on the With the aim of bringing together Certain requirements are necessary
gridiron. He explained how "service" all the foregn students on the campus for every woman who tries out for the
was the greatest thing a man could Th s g ann t play. She must be a full junior, hav- -
on Takgvn v ninternational1
give to his school and that with a dinner will be held at 7 o'clock tomor- ing 54 hours of credit at the beginning
willingness to give such service the I of next semester. She must also have
mnaxostplyoaMihgnrow night in Lane hall.I
man anxious to play on a Michigan h supper is being arranged with aid the play tax of $1 toaEdna Kadow, t
team xvould usually find a place. thI epofteUivriyY.I .A 1503 Washtenawy. The names of those
teamwoul usullyfinda plce. the help of the University Y. W. C. A. women who have not paid their tax
Coach Yost, in speaking of the work women wo hae not ai thei ax
of Harry Kipke, said, "Never has there More than 150 are expected to attend.pu by Dec. 3 will be postedn the Daily.
been a kicker in all time who could Loe rce,'8 ftepbi _____-
plaeh ballkr time skickaswell speaking department, will be the toast-
place his ball or time his kick as ee master for the affair. Italian Lectures
asHarry. He is the best I have ever '24E op ta lu president T.B TIi h
sen"at f -IFrederick Hediger, 2Epe In To Bee Tonight
of the Cosmopolitan club, will make anD g f
Four acts of vaudeville completed address on behalf of the foreign mer.l
the program for the evening. students, and Y. F. Wu, grad., for-the The first of a series of lectures, un-
women. Frederick J. Stevens, '26, will der the auspices of the Italian depart-
J ohnsonA ppoints also make a brief address, as well as ment, will be given at 8 o'clock to-:
some of the foreign students. -night in Room 202, South wing of Uni-I
Campaign Mlanagerversity hall. Prof. Preston Slosson, of,
1__Duesseldorf, Nov. 26.-Seizure of 85 the history department, will make the!
Chicago, Nov. 26.-(By A. P.)-Sen- quadrillion German marks by the main 'address and has chosen for his
_-- _ _TPc~nh nn~n~-nn i i riica a - +W.I c ha ."Tt-lhr ~nid T--T(Nr Asniratins in

Stuart Walker's Portmanteau Play-
s are here today. At 4 o'clock this
ternoon in Hill auditorium they will
ve their first performance, present-
g Lord Dunsany's "The Murderers"
d "Th'e Gods of the Mountain," and
8:15 o'clock tonight they will give
'he Book of Job." These two pro-
ams are to be given as numbers on
e Oratorical lecture course series.
Pick Up Your Theater
"Pick up your theater and walk.
herever you go pack your stage, your
ayers, your scenery and your light-
g system and set it down in a ball
om, in a park, wherever your audi-
ce has agreed to come together."
his is the nature of the theater which
en created by Mr. Walker. It'is
nsidered by many dramatic critics
be the most novel and significant
eatrical entertainment that America
s yet created.
In the presentation this afternoon,
'o short humorous skits will also be
ven as curtain interludes between
e giving of "The Murderers" and
The Gods of the Mountain." Both of
Lem were written by Stuart Walker-
id are called "The Medicine Show"
id "The Very Naked Boy."
Harris Commends Play
Lord punsany's "The Gods of the
ountains" is a three act play which
ncerns the experiences of five beg-
~rs in the city of Kongros, and their
nfortunate demise. In speaking of
is play, after its New York premiere
the Punch and Judy theater, Frank
arris, one of the most distinguished
en of letters in America, said, "It
as one of the nights of my life; the
nly play, I said to myself, whch
eant anything to me in 20 years or
ore."
"The Murderers" is said to be a
rilling and intensely interesting dra-
atic paly typical . of the masterful
riting of Lord Dunsany. "The Book
f Job" which is to be given tonight Is
presentation of the actual Old Testa-
ent text. George Somnes, who has
ecome known as an actor through his
onnections with Stuart Walker's the-
ter, will take the leading part in this
roduction.
Music by Hyde
Herbert E. Hyde, well-known com-
oser, is responsible for the music
hich will be given along with the
resentations.
An unusual feature about the pro-
uctions of this company is that the
ire stage 'and properties are trans-
orted, the complete theatrical stage
ssuming the name of Portmanteau.
imple scenery consisting of back
rops, ordinary sets, and a few prop-
rtics are used and for lighting effects
r. Walker finds movable spotlights.
The box office in Hill auditorium will
e open at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon
or the sale of seats. Single admis-
ions to each performance will sell
or $1. Lecture course ticket holders
will use coupons four and five.
Objection Raised
To Qpera Title
Following an expression of disap-
proval by the Senate committee on
Student Affairs the sub-title of the
1923 Union opera will be omitted from
future advertising and steps will be
taken to remove the sub-titles from
advertising that is already on display.
The original title of the opera was-
"Cotton Stockings" with the sub-title
of "Never made a man look twice".
The request from the senate com-
mittee followed protests from alumni
who objected to the former title. Ac-
tion in removing the objectional fea-
tures will be taken by Union authori-

ties connected with the show,
DIRECTORY SUPPLEMENT
CORRECTIONS END TODAY
Corrections and additions to
the Students DIirectory are tobe
Icollected and published by The-
Daily in the form of a directory
I supplement on Dec. 2. Many
I changes have been made betweenI
I the time of publication of the
I Students' directory and the pres-
I ent date, and it is with a view of
# bringing addresses and telephone
I numbers up to date that The Daily
I is main- thi s unneiment

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