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November 03, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-11-03

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VOL. XXXVI. 'No. 37





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Progrant to Open at 8 O'Clock; 'wventt
Is Second Nmiaber of Anual
Choral nion Series t
John McCormack, the internation-
ally famous Irish tenor, will be heardc
in recital at 8 o'clock tonight in Hill
auditorium, as the second number in1
the 47ti annual Choral Union concertD
series. le will be assisted in this
program by Lauri Kennedy, violinist,
and Edwin Schneider, 'cellist. There
are a limited number of tickets still
available for tonight's concert, it wast
announced yesterday by Charles A.N
Sink, secretary of the University
School of Music.
Years of experience on the concerta
stage in many different countries have
given Mr. McCormack the opportunity
of becoming known to an unusually
large public, and have earned him the
alternate appellations "the world's
most popular musician" and "the
greatest living tenor." It is certain,
however, that his appearance' tonight
will mark one of the most important
musical events on this year's concert I
The Program
The opening numbers tonight are by
Mr. Kennedy: "Adagio Sostenuto" by A
Pugnani, and "Allemande" by Senail-
These are followed by Mr. CCor-
mack's first selections, which will be
Handel's "0, Sleep Why Dost Thou
Leave Me? and Lotti's " Sentirse il
petto acendre." f
The next two numbers are again by
Mr. Kennedy: Handel's "Sarabande"I
and a Rondo by Haydn. Mr. McCor-d
mack's next songs are in a somewhatc
lighter vein, being "To the Children"g
by Rachmaninoff, "Love's Secret" bye
Bantock, "Armida's Garden" by Perry,
and "Panis Angelicus" by Franck.-
More Popular Selections t
The intermission will be followeda
by three more selections by Mr. Mc-v
Cormack, again in a more popularo
manner, significant of his native coun-e
try. These are "Norah O'Neale" and f
"Open the Door Softly" both arrangedi
by Hughes, and the well-known favor-
ite "Kathleen Mavoureen" by Crouch.
There are, again two numbers byt
Mr. Kennedy: "Melodie" by Rach-
maninoff, and "Vito" a Spanish dance
by Popper.e
The concluding numbers on the pro-I
gram are to be sung by Mr. McCor-
mack. They are "Were You There?"
a negro spiritual arranged by Bur-a
leigh, "Through all the days" by Bar-c
bara Hope, and "Thanks Be to God"
by Stanley Dickson.r
Coolidge Given
Data On Shoals
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.-Chairman
MacKenzie today sumbitted to Presi-
dent Coolidge the majority report ofI
the Muscle Shoals commission, recom-f
mending temporary operation of the
'project by the government if a satis-
factory private lease cannot be ob-
Many Casualties
In Mexican Riot,
MEXICO CITY, Mex., Nov. 2.-Five
persons were killed and 27 wounded
in the course of the gubernatorial
election in Yucatan today, reports in
special dispatches from Merida, capi-
tal of the state, announce.
WARSAW, Nov. 2.-Poland is at last
to have a resting place for her un-
known soldier. A special mausoleum
in the center of Warsaw was to be
consecrated today.

6,300 Tickets
Entirely Sold
Michigan's allotment of 6,300 seats
at the Grant Park stadium, Chicago,
for the Northwestern-Michigan game
next Saturday has been entirely sold
out, Harry Tillotson, business mana-
ger of the Athletic association, an-
nounced last night.
Although no more tickets are avail-
able in Ann Arbor, the Northwestern
seats are still being sold in Chicago
and may be obtained by writing to
Edward Davidson, ticket manager,
Northwestern university, Evanston, or
to the A. G. Spaulding Sporting Goods
company, 211 S. State street, Chicago.
The entire 'stadium has not been sold
out as yet, according to reports.
Ferry field has been filled to ca-
pacity for the Ohio State game here,
Mr. Tillotson added. Studnt cou-'
pons may still be redeemed, as a lim-
ited number of .seats are always held
for this purpose, but it is impossible
for the Athletic association to sell
extra tickets with student seats. More
than 8,500 student coupons have al-
ready been turned in and there are
very few outstanding.
Tickets for the Minnesota game,
which will close the Big Ten season,
are still on sale.
talians and Americans 1eLt to Find
Satisfactory Arbitration
For Ward Fund
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.-The Italian
and American debt commission met
today for a renewal of the effort to
ind a satisfactory formula for the
funding of Italy's war debt to the
United States, but the first session
did not carry discussion beyond ex-
changes of felicitations and the be-
ginning of consideration of Italy's
economic and financial situation.
Members of the two commissions
grouped around a great mahogany
table at the Treasury, talked an hour
and a half about the situation in
which Italy finds herself, with a debt
of $2,138,542,873 to the American gov--
ernment and a stabilized government
iscal policy and a balance budget only
in the starting stage.
Secretary Mellon, speaking for the
Americans, assured the Italians that
this nation was fully acquainted with
Italy's problem and would ask only
"a just settlement that will insure
economic peace." Count Volti, the
Italian finance minister, replied that
he recognized that the American policy
of holding a nation's capacity to pay
as a basis for settlement was a proper
one, and added:
"In determining the capacity of a"
nation, the report of the Dawes con-
mission has shown two principal ele-
ments-first, the capacity to collect
in a country from its people the neces-
sary money, and second, the transfer
of the money collected in the natioil
currency to the creditor country in
the currency of the latter."
He submitted a series of 21 docu-1
ments having to do with these two1
Freshman elections in the literary I
college have been postponed until 3:30

o'clock Thursday by the Student coun-
cil, at the request of Secretary Shir-
ley Smith and Joseph A. Bursley,
Dean of Students. The change was
made in order that Hill auditorium
may be put in readiness for tonight's
Other freshman elections will be
held tomorrow as has been previously
announced .



Yost's Answer
To R. Lardner
Is Neat Verse
Ring Lardner, who was a student
of the University in 1900 and 1901,
sent a telegram to Coach Fielding H.
Yost immediately after the Michigan-
Navy contest Saturday, the text of
the wire reading as follows:
"haven't you any respect for Uncle
Coach Yost immediately wired back
to Ring Lardner the following: "The
forward pass is a useful thing, when
Benny Friedman does the fling."
Many other telegrams of congratula-
tions were received by Coach Yost
from his personal friends and alumni.
Col. licks Declares Aftacks Have Not I
Weakened Order or Discipline
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.-The prose-.
cut ion rested its case today in the
court martial of Col. William Mitchell,
charged with conduct to the prejudice
of good order and military discipline,
and the defense called in wholesale
fashion for witnesses.
Col. Sherman Moreland, trial judge
advocate, announced that the prosecu-
tion rested its case after he had put
seven witnesses on the stand and evi-
dence had been taken to prove that
Colonel Mitchell had personally dis-
tributed through newspapermen in
San Antonio, Texas, statements charg-
ing the war and navy departments
with incompetency, criminal negli -
gence and most treasonable conduct
in administration of the national de-
The defense hailed as an important
victory today a statement by Lieut.
Col. George L. Hicks, chief witness
for the piosecution, under crossex-
amination that the charges against
the war and navy departments have
not to his knowledge caused disorder
or bad discipline among the Eighth
corps area troops.
NORFOLK, Va., Nov. 2.-Port au-
thorities here are trying to piece to-
gether fragmentary information of
disaster to a number of ships in
southern waters during the storni
which prevailed yesterday and last
Difficulty of radio communication
hindered in the clearing up of the
status of ships caught in the storm,
but it was indicated that the Ameri-
can freight steamer Algiers was a vic-
tim of fire and was abandoned by her
crew, of which no trace has been
found late today.
The British steamer Mountpark or
Mountroyal broke a rudder 200 miles

-By courtesy of the Ann Arbor Times-News.

tcrda@ assumed the position of sixth president of
the University. The new executive takes up his
Work, urged to splendid effort by the hopes of
ever.,honc who understands the vastness of the taske'
which confronts him, spurred on by the imperish-
able rnernorp of the great men who have gone
before hirn, inspired by an ideal that Michigan
should taIc: her placc and do her part as a leader
in national education.
DR. LIT TLE brings to the University youth,
energ ), (xpericnce; the University confers upon its
new leader age, stability, and opportunity.
IT S1 PER HAPS a commonplace to assert
that Dr. Little takes up his duties with the faith of
the educational world centered upon him; it is de-
cidedl meet that we should wish him Godspeed in
the work that he has chosen.

The complete text of President Little's finaugural address and of
the introductory remarks made by Regent Beal will be found in the
Inaugural section, beginning with page nine of this issue.
- President Clarence Cook Little became the sixth President of the Uni-
versity yesterday morning when he was inducted into office in Hill audi-
torium. More than 5,000 students, members of the faculties, Regents, and
representatives from other institutions were present when the new executive
delivered his inaugural address.
The new President was accompanied to Hill auditorium by an academic
procession from Angell hall. The procession, led by the Varsity band,
was made up of members of the faculties of the University, 28 students
forming a guard of honor, members and ex-members of the Board of Re-
gents, delegates from 98 schools, colleges, and universities throughout the
country, and a squad of R. 0. T. C. students forming a color guard. Presi-
dent-Emeritus Harry Burns Hutchins marched in the President's section.
On reaching Hill auditorium the band took a position on the east side
of the terrace and played until all had entered the building. The trumpet-
ers paused at the front entrance and
blew a blast signifying that the Presi-
rI- dent was about to enter. At thi. sig-
nal the audience rose and remained
standing until the President reached
Y the platform.
LECTURETHURSDA1 TheTru mpetps Signal
The trumpeters proceeded through
Ithe inner entrance to the auditorium,
!separated at the rear of the parquet,
English Poet Will Be Third Speaker'and went abreast down the east central
Of Oratorical Association's land west central aisles.. When the
Season Course President had reached the platform
the trumpeters again signaled, this
EXCELS AS INTERPRETER time for the crowd to be seated.
The color bearers :also separated
Alfred Noyes, famous English poet at the rear ofsthe- parquet, Ane going
{ ~down the east' aisle and the other
who will lecture Thursday night in down the west aisle. On reaching the
Hill auditorium as the third speaker platform they placed their colors on
of the Oratorical association season either side of the stage.
course, has won special recognition Following the colors, the student
i section led by two assistant marshals,
inn theUnited States due to his last filed down the two side aisles and
great work "The Book of Earth". He seated itself in the seats behind the
is at present making a lecture tour reserved section. Members of the
1 of the larger universities and colleges faculties followed the students and
then marched to the platform. The
in this country and is being received delegates marched down the two cen-
by large audiences, according to re- tral aisles and filed to the stage by
ports received by officers of the Ora- the center steps.
torical association. The President's Section
In the "Book of Earth" Mr. Noyes The President's section followed the
has for his theme the evolutionary in- delegates. It was made up of the
terpretation of creation. Critics say President, President-Emeritus, Re-
that not since the production of "Para- gents and former Regents, Deans of
dise Lost" has there been so serious the various colleges and universities,
an attempt as Mr. Noyes' to interpret and other University officials.
through the medium of poetic verse The program was opened by the
f the history of man and man's relation playing of a "Festival Hymn" from
to God. There are ten parts or' move- Hagg, by Palmer Christian, University
ments to the "Book of Earth". The organist. The Rev. Henry Tatlock
- genesis of the epic is the Grand Can- then delivered the invocation.
yon of the Colorado. . Regent Junius E. Beal, presiding.
d Mr. Noyes was born in England but aintroduced the new President and
has spent much of his time in this made the induction into ofice Pres-
country. He graduated frot 'Oxford dent Little then delivered his inaug-
university and later received an hon- ural address.
Following the address Mr. Christian
orary degree at Yale. In September again rendered an organ selection,
1907 he married an American girl, "Andante (Symphony V) from Bee-
Miss GarnettDaniels, daughter of Col. thoven; Reverend Tatlock delivered
Bthe benediction; and Mr. Christian
Sarmy. In 1913 the poet came to this;played "Finale" (Symphony I) from
country to lecture on the famous vierne.
Lowell foundation at Boston. Faculty Holds Luncheon
Mr. Noyes is heralded as exception- Members of the faculties and the
ally well qualified to lecture as he is guests of the University assembled at
said to be among the few poets who I 1 o'clock at the Union for luncheon.
read poetry in such a way as to in- At this time Pres. W. W. Campbell of
terpret its true meaning. the University of California, repre-
senting state institutions, Pres. G. D.
Olds of Amherst college, as a repre-
sentative of the endowed colleges,
Regent William L. Clements, repre-
ONl nr IoTifHiP senting the Board of Regents, and
LEyI Prof. Jessie S. Reeves of the politieal
science department, representing the
faculties of the University spoke.
Prof. P. W. Slosson of the history (Continued on Page Seven)
department will address the first meet-
ing of the international relations Daily Rates W ill
committee of the American Associa-

t tion of University women, which will Increase Nov. 10
be heldnext Monday at the Union.1


oft' the Virginia Cape and is in tow
F. C. Case, professor of historical and back up the east coast to Rio de of another British vessel.
geology and paleontology, returned Janeiro. They then directed their A schooner yet unidentified but be
Sweegy arom aout Aerica here course south again, stopping as Sao lieved to be the Isabella Parmenter,
last weekfrom South America wherendC-has been located off Oregon Inlet,
he hs'; eenenraed sncelastAtJ Paulo and Curitiba, Birazil, before tak-
e has been engaed since last A ing the steamer back to New York capsized and abandoned. The com-
gust in the study of rock of the Per- from Rioimander of the Parmenter, his family
rian period, in addition to making ar- (Continued on Page Three) and crew, were rescued Saturday
rangements with a number of librar- _night.
ies, musiunms, and scientific societies
mn that c'rntInent for the exchange of TILLP rn innir
geological lit eratuire and specimnens ... I fl IVfl ULS
w ith t hme U niv erisity. Before going to'jI 0- 1 11 o t n ei~ h s sizr ,e , P o e _ , P P 6 N R E s r C s l n t d a U i e st e N 9H R T
SouthI America this sumuner, Profes I
sor' Case (lirectedI a University gec-
as which resulted in (ecided success Tickets will go on sale today in the A.
from te scientif standpoint. State sWASINTON, Nov. 2.-Despite an
Professor Case, traveling with his street bookstores for Masques' apparent shifting of the center of
brother, John L. Case, general mana- annual production, 'The Cradel Song"' negotiations in the 'acna-Arica ple
ger of a Mexican railroad, covered a by Martinez Sierra, which will be biscite arrangements to Santiago
distance of 16,000 miles on the South given in Sarah Caswell Angell hall, Lima and Washington officials here
Anmerican trip. Callao, Peru, on the Nov. 10 and 11. All seats will be hold to the belief that the problem
west coast of South A merica, was the uniformly priced at $1. The play is ( can and will be solved by the com-
first town visited by the two men. under the direction of Amy Loomis. mission headed by General Pershing
From there they went to Lima and The leading harts in the production in Arica.
thence to the copper mines at Cerro are to be taken by Marguerite Good- High authorities asserted today
de Pasco, anm1d on to Mollendo, Are- man, as Theresa; Minna Miller, as Sis- that the Tacna-Arica matter has not
quipa and Cuzco, acrpss Lake Titica- ter Joanna of tie Cross; Phyllis been and will not be taken out o
1 ca to La Paz, Bolivia. Crossing the Loughton, as Sister 1\arcella; Mar- General Pershing's hands. The situa-
high plains -of that country, the pair garet Effinger, as the Prioress; and tion is admitted to be serious, but th
proceeded into Chilc. to Antofagosta, Lillian B'ronson, as the Vicaress. climax of negotiations, which is ex
twn through the itrate and borax The sets for the play were designed, pected to bring a solution this week
,m(] b y hnt hto Vainnraiso and hv Amy nLomis .nd are heinge xe- is looked for in Arica and not i



The lecture will be preceded by a
luncheon. Professor Slosson will dis-
cuss some phase of the League of
It is suggested that those who plan
to attend the meetings read from the
following biblography: "The History
of the Peace Conference of Paris," by
Temperley; "What Really Happened

Subscription agreements for The
Daily, signed at the beginning of the
school year, may be settled for $3.50
on or before Nov. 10 at thePress
building, and after that date the
charge will be advanced to $4.
New subscriptions will be received
until that date at the lower price,
after which they also will call for
the extra charge.
Times Editor To


at Paris," by Carl House and Profes-
1 sor Seymour; "Woodrow Wilson and
World Settlement," by Ray Stannard
Baker; "The Peace Negotiations," by
Rnhmrt. an no'- "Tha Trt hahnin+

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