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January 25, 1924 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1924-01-25

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lie -.0 -414L



VOL. XXXIV. No. 90




Wvashington Government Continues
Sale of Arms and Munitions
to Obregon
Washington, Jan. 24.-(By AP)-
Tension over the Mexican situation
appeared to have been completely re-
laxed today when the state depart-
ment announced that American war
vessels ordered to Vera Cruz and
Tampico were already in process of
being withdrawn from Mexican waters
since the rebel leaders had abandoned
their attempted blockade of Tampico
and had ordered mines removed from
the harbors under their control.
With this compliance with the do-
mands of the Washington government,.
the des a Huerta leaders have with-
drawn all threats against the con-
tinued movement of peaceful Amer-
ican commerce, and the occasion for
sending the ships has passed.
Unless American lives and property
should again be jeoparadized it is un-'
likely that the Washington govern-
ment will take any further action than
to continue to make sales of war
munitions to Obregon. Secretary
Weeks approved today the sale of an
odd lot of spare parts for airplanes
and a number of bombs.
Consul Wood reported from Vera
Cruz today that de la Hureta had
ordered that ample guarantees be ex-
tended for protection of American
lives and property in the region about
Tampico, and that oil industry be per-
mitted to resume operations. A mes-
sage from Tampico later said the oil
companies actually had been granted'
such permission.

Chaliapin, Famous Russian Basso,
Gives Unique Recital Here Tonight
Feodor Ivanovitch Chaliapin, who Chaliapin includes in his repertoire
is hailed as the greatest of living lyric many fine songs from Koenemann's
or dramatic artists, will sing at 8 pen.
o'clock tonight in Hill auditorium at j Booklets containing the words of
the fifth concert of the Choral Union all the songs that the unique Russian
series. He will be assisted by Rud- basso sings will be distributed to the
olph Polk,. violinist, and Feodor audience this evening. Chaliapin
Koenemann, composer-pianist. does not announce his program before
Though Chaliapin was singing in the concert, but refers the audience
the choir of the Archbishop in his to the number in the book, so that
early youth and tramped the country they may glance over the translations
as an itinerant singer when he was of the words which he sings in Rus-
but seventeen, he received no prac- sian. The program of other numbers
tical musical training until after sev-; as announced, follows:
orl mihkki.b at t IICu rIin h jI 1R4 nUQ -

AS NOVEMBER 30, 1921



Brat pu lnc appearances, wihen he be-
came the protege of Mamontoff, with
a place in his private opera company.
Chaliapin has sung, since his re-ap-
pearance in European musical circles
in 1921, in Milan, Paris, London, New
York and South American cities, with
marked success. His vocal and dram-
atic powers combine in the words of
the critics, "to form a noble and com-
plex art, at the exhibition of which
Chaliapin is a master."
Rudolph Polk is known as an ar-
tistic violinist. Feodor Koenemann a
modern Russian composer of consid-
erable note, has the reputation of be-
ing an exceptional pianist, in addition
to that of an inspired composer.;


Following a rehearsal of the Univer-
sity Glee club last night, George Oscarc
Bowen, director of the club, named
the 24 men who will sing for Mich-,
igan in the competitions to be held at }
Chicago Feb. 18, between Midwestern
schools. Foulrteen schdols will be re- !
presented, this being the first year that
Michigan has entered the competi-.
The following men will make the
Neil Staebler, '26, O. H. eJkel, '25,
George C. Alder, '26, Duane Carr, '24, 1
Fred B.. Bliss, '25, O. A. Stocker, '25E,I
H. Willard Renninger, '24, S. H. Bean, '
'24, L. D. Jones, '24, Robert Granger,I
'24E, James A. Dryer, '24, Donald B.
Chubb '24 Edward E. Murane, '25L,I
Harold Jacox, '26, H. L. Bright, '25.
Lucien Lane, '26L, D. Neil Reid, '26L,
W. E. Schneider, '25E, Harold Steph-
ens, '24, W. W. Spanagle, '25E, G. J.
Gould, '25L, William Hartle, '24E, E.
1. Herrold, '26, Harold A. Storms, '25E,
Guilbert W. Sherman, '26, Charles Mur-
ray, '25, will go as alternates.
The club will be required to sing!
Henschel'suMorning Hymn, a song se-
lected by Mr .Bowen entitled "The
Month o fMay" by Morley, and Laudes
Atfe Carmina for a college number.
NWhile the judges are deciding the win-
ning club the combined clubs of all
the schools will sing two selections.
Suffering from an attack of acute
appendicitis, F. K. Wu, grad, was
sent to the University hospital where
he underwent an operation yesterday
morning. The identical affliction vis-
ited itself on W. P. Callahan, '26 yes-
terday afternoon who was to have
been operated on early this morning.
Wu is reported to be doing nicely
Some sections of the Sahara desert
lie 100 feet below sea level.
A number of new students will

Regents Appoint Little Assistant
I rifessor In Samte
Fielding H. Yost was appointed pro-
fesor of theory and practice of ath-
ketics in the school of education, at
the meeting of the University Board
of Regents last night. George E.
Little, ,assistant director of Inter-
collegiate Athletics, was appointed
assistant professor.
Prof. Homer C. Hockett of Ohio
State university has been engaged
by the University to occupy the posit-
ion le ft v ac ant yin -the h istory --depart-I
ment of Prof. Ulrich B. Phillips of
the history department, who is leaving
for the University of California to
lecture during the next semester.
Professor Francis W. Kelsey, !of[
the Latin department has been grant-
ed leave of absence for the remain-
der of this year in order that he may
proceed with his researches in- the
Near East.
D. J. Haff of Kansas City, Mo., and
Mexico City has presented the Law'
school with currenttnumbers of the
"Diario Official of the Mexican Re-
public" and also with a collection of
papers with which to complete the
Starr Hunt collection of Mexican and
Spanish law.
The state department of conser-
vation is to conduct extensive inves-
tigations in the field of zoology here
in conjunction with the department
of zoology.


Ausdler Heimat, Smetana; Serenade 1 .ato o ore
Espagnole, Chaminade-Kreisler, Cap- Exam ation of Forner .Secretary
rice Basque, Sarasate, Rudolph Polk. Il altyPle
Chaliapin. Ill Health Pled
Sonnette del Petrarca, Liszt; Valse
Caprice, Rubinstein, Feodor Koene- Washington, Jan. 24.-(By AP)-
mann. Albert B. Fall, while secretary of the
Prize Song from "Die Meistersing- interior, received a loan of $100,000
er", Wagner-Wilhelmj; Souvenir de .
Moscow, Wieniawski; Rudolph Polk. in cash on his personal note from E.
Chaliapin. L. Dohney, California oil magnate,
The concert will begin promptly, Mr. Dohney testified today before the
and patrons are asked to be in their senate Teapot Dome investigating
seats early, so as to facilitate hand- committee.
ling the crowd. A limited number of {'{ T tefl .a. n
standing room tickets will go o sale The date of the loan was given as
at 10 o'clock this morning at the of- November 30, 1921, or more than a
fice of the School of Music. year before Secretary Fall signed the
contract leasing to Dohney interest
in the California Naval Oil reserve out
'Pgnii SAN [BATE Iof which committeemen reminded Mr.
Dohney he had testified he expects to
j ake a profit of $100,000,000.
Mr. Dohney declared to the com-
STARTSNEW MOVEI mittee, however, that the loan had
"no relations to any of the subsequ-
ent transactions"; that it was made
Republican iblembners of Ways and by him "personally", and that "in con-
Means Committee to Write Own nection with this loan there was no1
Income Ithte discussion between Mr. Fall and my-
self as to any contracts whatever."
PREDICT BILL WILL FOLLOW I The oil magnate testified that he
LINES SUGGOESTED BY MELLON bad advanced the money to enable
Mr. Fall to enlarge his New Mexico
Washington, Jan. 24.-(By AP)- ranch holdings and that he had fully
The first partisan debate on taxes on intended to collect the loan if Mr.
the floor of the house today provok- Fall's health remained good and thatI
if necessary, he had planned to em-
ed a move by Republican members of ploy the former secretary to lookaf-
the ways and means committee to ter his Mexico holdings so as to en-
write their own income tax rates, able him to repay the debt.
which some predicted would place a's, e said he had drawn a check for
sthe $100,000 on a New York bank and
bill before the house on substantially ; that his son had taken the cash from
the lines suggested by Secretary: New York to Wash npton, receiving [
Mellon. in return the note., hich he thiought
Representative Treadway, Mass., a was in Mr. Fall's handwriting.
Republican member of the committee The witness was unable to produce
made the proposal after represent- either the note or the check, although
ative Garner, Texas, ranking Demo- ; he said he had conducted a search t
crat on the committee, had declared in for them before leaving Los Angeles.
the course of the debate that the Ile declared they were not lost and
Mellon bill would not pass in the possibly were in his ofice. He was
House "even if left to a vote of the neexcused afterthree hours on the it-
Republicans alone," and that Presi- ness stand with the understanding
dent Coolidge would not veto a tax bill that he would endeavor to find the
carrying the higher surtax rates of ch . ad note fo thc tte
the Democratic plan. Mr. Fall arrived in Washington late
The committee continued discus- tonight from New Orleans. He was
sions of the new excise rates and ten- to have been examined tomorrow but
atively agreed to repeal the taxes he telephoned the committee in ad-
on telegraph and telephone messages, vance of his arrival that his physical
leased wires and candy. This would condition would not permit of his ap-
result in a reduction of $44,000,000 in I pearance atthe time set and the cam-
revenue, it was estimated. Final mittee agreed to defer his examination
"1. m11tla b d t Iuntil Monday.

Engineering deans and administra- Meeting yesterday in the first of
tive officers arrive in Ann Arbor this two-day conference now being I
morning to be present at the first here, the committee on the co-ope
mid-winter conference of the division Feodtr Chalapin Live relations with Universities of
of deans and administrative officer T s sAmerican Railway Engineering a
of the Society for the Promotion of The great Russian basso, equally ciation composed of 12 railroad ex
Engineering Education. More than 70 distinguished as a singer and an ac- tives and college professors, discus
heads of various engineering instf'tu- tor, will make his Ann Arbor debut tvsadcleepoesrdsu
tins throughout the United States and when he appears in Hill auditorium the existing situation and brought
Canada have signified their intention tonight, the fifth number on the Chor- ward views and ideas for its hmpr(
of coming here for the conference. eal Union concert series. His appear- esiet. starte at 10 o'clock
This morning, starting at 10:30 ance here is regarded as one of the terday and ran throughout the
o'clock, visiting representatives will
beconucted otnga ispecnttin tour omost notable muiscal evots of recent until 4 o'clock with an intermissioi
the engineering college, of the General years. 12:30 for luncheon which was ser
library and of the Clements library liberations in the afternoon the vi
Luncheon will be served at 12:30 at the Union. At the close of the
o'clock in the Union. R OIN ToD ors were taken on a tour of ns j
At 2:00 O'clock this afternoon dele- tion through University btildins
gates will convene in the first con- A dinner was given the commi
ference in the engineering building ls ih nteUin nad
Six plans on the "Length and Contentltn theUndonInadi
of the Curriculum" are to be railroad committee, D an P
at this meeting. Iowa, Harvard, Mich Walker of the University of Kan
igan, Columbia, Missouri, and Stevens Visitor Addresses Graduate English Institute of Technology, Presiden
are to propose ideas upon this subject Club on Shakespeare W. McNair of the Michigan Colleg
Heads of the engineering schools of and -His Wors Mines, Prof. C. F. Scott of Yale
these institutions will act as sponsor: versity, and Dean M. . Cooley of
on their institutions' plans LECTURES THROUGHOUT WEST University who are members of
After dinner which will be served at DURING LEAVE OF {TABSENCE Unvrs wh reembers of
6 o'clock in the Union, members of the board of Investigation and Coord:
conference will be guests at the recital tion of the society for the Pro
of Chaliapin in Hill auditorium. At Prof. Raymond F. Alden, who ad- of Engineering Education which
10 o'clock there will be a smoker a dressed the Graduate English club last in the engineering building yester
drafternoon were in attendance at
the University club. night in Newberry residence, will de- banquet. Mr. W. E. Wickenden
Tomorrow, at 9:30 o'clock the con- liver a University lecture on "The Re- rector of the investigation whic
ference will open its second business
session. President C. R. Richards of lation of Poetry to Drama" at 4:15I being undertaken by the Deans'<
sbse-o -'e dPlace f Research in o'clock this afternoon in Natural Sci- ference opening here today, Prof.
Lehigh university is to introduce the once auditorium. The lecture was not lund E. Day of the economics dsp
the Engineering School." During this ' delivered yesterday as it was erron- ment and Prof. A. 11. Lovell of
session, Mr. M. W. Alexander, of the eously announced in yesterday morn- engineering department were
National Industrial Conference board ing's Daily. guests at the dinner.
I Coley Welcomes Guests
will speak on the "Relation of the Professor Alden, who has made a
Engineering School to the Industries." special investigation of the subject, In opening the addresses of the'
Each dean has appointed a committee spoke to the club on Shakespeare and ning, Dean Cooley welcomed the m
. ers of the Railway commziittee sata
within his institution to investigate his works. The club has devoted con-'y
ineti{ that the present period was a cii
the education system in their re- siderable time this semester to investi-t t s
spective schools and this information gations as to the true identity of the in engineering education and
will be brought forward at the meet- aauthor of the works attributed to railroad officials could be of great
servd a autor f th woks atriutedto~to the engineering profession in ii
ings. Luncheon will be served at Shakespeare and Professor Alden's ob- in a rigeerination o t
12:30 o'clock in the Union. servations bore directly upon their re- un r Robeerat Fond, chai
Mr. W. E. Wickenden is to speak searches.-h reasons for the formation of
before the conference during the third' On leave from Leland Stanford uni- of the r a y omin oexpla
session which starts at 2:00 o'clock versity, Professor Alden is engaged in committee, followed by Mr H. R
Mr. Wickenden is director of the in- giving a series of lectures at the Uni- fnd, vice president of the Chica
vestigation and will speak on the work versity of Chicago, at the same time fington and Quincy railroad, who sj
and the scope of the conference. Prof making tours throughout the Middle of the service of Prof. H. E. D. R
C. F. Scott of Yale university as chair- West. While in Ann Arbor he is the M. S. Ketchum and Dean W. G.t
man of the board of Investigation and' guest of Prof. Morris P. Tilley of the of the engineering department, I
Coordination which met in the office English department. mnd to the railway association.
of Dean Cooley yesterday afternoon "The future problems of the
will give a resume of the work of that - The fe problems of .the
} __ -.--_" _. ....___ _- .__ roads are economic ones and thej
board during the meeting. resentatives will assist the engir
Following the reception to be heldw TheDa ' NAt in colleges to see theselarger p
in te Unon omorow nghtat wich afs ebines in every way possible," he
time the deans of the several collegeple s ugn e ed w a p the ,grete
of the University and the entire en- TIhe Capitoltnitiesinthatrthgrat
gneigfaculty will receive the vis-..........__-tutisn the railway traffic dep
gineering auyw--ments be called to the attention o
itors, a banquet is to be given the technical students with the possi
conference members at 7 o'clock I E. L. Doheny, California Oil oper- tha steinterwsthn h pdis
President Marion L. Burton will give ator, told the Senate Teapot Domethrhbee adtyn gr
the principal address of the evening committee he loaned Albert B. Fall problems may appeal to yon g
$100,000 in November, 1921. - noos.
$ ,_Neb 1 .Brig.-Gen. Mitchell told of the p
"Herald' Critic I The senate voted to discharge its bilities of results with the coo
11 t tion now existing between univer
roS$oil lease investigating committee fromanionanowayexist ed twewle
Eulogizes Yost consideration of the Caraway resolu- and railways. He stated thatw
tion to cancel the naval o lleases, thus not meeting the problem fairly
(By Special Correspondent) bringing the quecause we give the engineer too i
(BySpeialCorespndet) riningthequestion to the floor for of a specialized education." He
New York City, Jan. 24.-Fielding consideration. a eaie education H
H. Yost, Michigan's naationaUly re- him to want to become immedi
nowned athletic mentor, the hurry-up I Administration officials began work useful upon graduation, wherea
I Yost, who has come to be known as on a proposal to form a banking syndi- Iusul u o raton hee a
the dean of football coaches and cate to relieve Northwestern credit industries would rather have a
(griiro wiardof mercancolegewith a broader education who w~
gridiron wizard ot American college conditions become more useful with the pa
sportdom, today drew forth sincere in economics; we are not anticip
praise of one of the foremost sport- Orders were issued which will event- of years. "We are not thinking en
ing editors of the country, Walter ually recall all American vessels in what the industries need. We
He dedicates his eulogy of Yost Mexican waters, as a result of the think ahead, get a broader horizoi
'with a poem; He plays to win if he abandonment of the proposed rebel direct the development of the eng
can, but with no special thought of blockade at Tampico. to that new point," he stated.
same, a square two-fisted fighting - Wickenden Speaks
'man, he plays because he loves the Governor Pinchot's coal bill was in- Mr. Wickenden was the last sp
game." He says of the great sport troduced in the Senate by Senator Bor- of the evening. In his talk he
leader, "You get more than athletics ah, Republican, Idaho. speaking on the matter of the
from Yost. We know of no man who neer's education, "It requires gre
has finer ideals for the game of life Senator Caper, Republican, Kansas, velopment of forecasting ability
- or who loves the game more. Yost will urged freight rate reduction on agri- system of critical examination o
tell you that a team in the first per- cultural products in a Senate speech. sults produced." The project o
iod always should kick from inside of educators looks to the adopt<
the 25 yard line and that with favor- Senator Cummins, Republican, Iowa, these principles in engineering
ing wind it should kick from inside lintroduced a bill intended to carry catin so as to develop a consem
the 25 yard line under all circumstanc- out President Cooledge's recommenda- guided evolution.
es, and the next moment he will give tions on railroad consolidation. In a statement to the press
you an equally sound theory for the night Mr. Ford, assistant chief
game of life"' ,are ion was debatd in both neer of the C. R,. and P. ra

Dean John R. Effinger of the liter-
ary college left last night for Saginaw
where he is scheduled to speak to sev-
eral meetings of alumni and alumnae
there today. This afternoon he will
address the quarterly meeting of the
Michigan Alumnae association and to-
night will deliver a talk before a gath-
ering of Michigan alumni.
He will return to Ann Arbor tomor-
row but will not be in his office in1
University hall until Monday morning.l
On Feb. 1 Dean Effinger will speak in
Port Huron before the St. Clair county
alumni association.
Moscow, Jan. 24.-(By A. P.)-Latel
tonight announcement was made that
the funeral of Nicolai Lenine had been
postponed from Saturday until Sunday
SIt was also announced that Petro-
grad has been renaned Lenineograd.
There is no liquor problem f
on the campus, if the results of
.the prohibition vote that has
E been conducted by the Daily is 1
| is any proof, according to the ;
( latest count.
I When the votes were totaled
( at a late hour last night, 74 votes
had been recorded against re-
peal of the 18th amendment, with
( only 14 favoring repeal; 42 fav-

enanges in these rates wi eDe er- r
mined tomorrow, with proposals to re-
peal the taxes on automobile trucks
and parts, theater admissions and var j
ious other articles before the com-1
mittee. The committee agreed . toI
limit changes in these rates so that #
the reduction in revenue would be
Dean Maximno M. Kalaw of the lib
oral arts college of the University of
the Philippines at MVanila who will act'
as, exchange profess'or in political I
science the second semester will also
be in Ann Arbor during the Summer
session and give two courses, it was
announced yesterday by Dean Edward
9H. Kraus of the Summer session.
Prof. Thomas H. Reed and Prof.,
D Joseph R. Hayden of the political
science department will also give
courses in the Summer session. Pro-
fessor Reed will give courses in
"Municipal Government" and "The
Teaching of Civics." The courses
whic. hoill be.giedbydProfsso
Haden are "Brtish Governpolent a
Administration" and "Colonial Ad-
in wialw will lecture on "Prob-
lems and Politics of Far East" and
"Government and Administration of
the Philippine Islands."
Garg Has Record
Sale On Campus



Eugene O'Neill's "Beyond the Hori-
zon" was presented by Prof. R. D. T
Hollister's classes in play production
last night in University hall before an
enthusiastic audience. Robert Hend-
erson, '26, and J. L. Rosoff, '24, were
the outstanding figures in the cast
which was much above average stand-,
ard as a whole. These men played the
parts of Robert and Andy Mayo re-
The acting was at its worst in the
first scene, in which the principals
found it hard to get the agricultui'al
tone the piece calls for. In the later
and more emotional scenes, however
they rose to the occasion quite satis-
The play deals with the early ideals1
and subsequent marital disillusion-
ment of Robert Mayo, the son of a
farmer. In act one he wants to sail
away with his uncle and see the
world 'beyond the horizon,' but is de-
terred by a last minute discovery that
the girl whom 'he has worshipped from
afar loves him. The rest of the play
deals with his growing discontentment
with his wife, the farm, his mother-in-
law, and life in general. Although an
incurable dreamer, he is forced to keen
up appearances by working on the
farm and living with a wife who, hE
knows, loves his brother.
The settings were simple and ap-
propriate. S. M. J.
Labor Ministry To
Recognize Russia
London, Jan. 24.-(By AP)-The

ll Received

Campus sale of the January Gar-
goyle Wednesday established the high
mark for the last three years, accord-

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