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January 26, 1917 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-01-26

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LB M M JU l 'I;;F{;Vr v W JeaG
U l . Capitol Offie
1[0 41President Discusses Business in Full
4 View of Spectators in

trt A. Bowlby, American Stage
Star, Now a Lieutenant in
Canadian Army
E A MEMBER OF VERNON
JASTLE'S FOX-TROT COMPANY
Fadl gof Dance Craze in Europe
But Decries Skating as
Substitute
By H. W. Pegler
(,aited Press Staff Correspondent)
ondon, Jan. 23.-(By mail).-Rcb-
A. Bowlby, American; whose danc-
evoked a thousand variations of
't he graceful," from Broadway to
HLand, Ore., may join Vernon Castle
the clouds before winter is over.
former sta of stage and ball-
n is now lieutenant in the Cana-
z forces, camped in England await-
sterner activities. Bowlby hopes
ecome an airman.
fter months of mud-wading in
p, Bowby was discovered in Lon-
eagerly watching the afternoon
cers at one of the leading hotels.
seemed glad to be back in "the
again if only for the short dura-
of his leave.
t seems like Broadway in the days
n dancing was "it," he said remin-
ntly. "These couples don't appear
enthusiastic as Americans and
igh it may be just the European
, I'ni wondering if the craze isn't
ng. Skating will hiardly take the
.e hold that dancing did, in Amer-
Indoor ice is too expensive and
ple aren't likely to learn skating as
r did dancing. Maybe they will go
:>r aviation."
Catches Dance Craze
hie dance craze caught Bowlby
ut the time the Castles, Vernon and
e, reached the top of their fame,
ting the tango peer's company he
dily fox-trotted his way to the
of the new profession. Little
e than a year ago he was in charge
he catering and entertainments in a
adian system of railroad-owned
As. Calgary, Vancouver, Victoria,
Winnepeg were Bowlby's towns
thousands. of Canadians stepped
new measures while he conducted
anaians were enlisting ever, day.
aby's friends melted from sight
he transports carried new conting-
over seas. He is over six feet
athletic and a football veteran of
necticut Wesleyan, at Middletown,
a. Civilian clothes were becoming
of fashion, so Bowlby joined at
nepeg.
NZE PORTRAITS OF FORMER
RESIDENTS IN ALUMNI HALL
.Reliefs of Dr. Tappan and Dr.
Angell Remarkable
Likenesses
embrial hall contains two of the
t works of art on the campus in
form of two bronze bas-reliefs of
Tappan and Dr. Angell. The por-
of Dr. Tappan was unveiled at
mencement time, 1913. It is a me-
al given by the classes that grad-
d: while he was president and is
nusual representation of Dr. Tap-
with his dog, Bruno, as the stu-
a used to see him walking on the
pus. The head of the relief was
eled from a photograph. Ex-Reg-
3arbour spent considerable time in
rtist's studio in New York, super-~
ding the finishing of the rest of
igure.
e portrait of Dr. Angell was pre-1
d by the alumni. It was unveiled
10 when Alumni Memorial -hall
dedicated. Dr. Angell is repre-
ad in academic robes, seated at hisa

just as he posed for the artist in1
)wn library here.e
ch relief has the name and the
of service worked in bronze. Thet
salient characteristic of these
aits is their remarkable life-like-
They are the work of the late1
Bitter of New York and John
ams the bronze maker.
Beer Talks on Electro-Magnets
. C. R. Underhill chief engineer
e Acme Wire company, gave an
rated lecture last night in room
f the Engineering building, under
uspices of the local branch of the
E. E. His subject was "Electro-
ets" and he performed several
riments to bring out the points
h he made.
auine leather book covers at
. discount. Allmendinger's Music
122 E. Liberty St. 20-tf
bruar.y's new records are now on
at Allmendinger's Music Shop.
E. Liberty St. 20-tf

Corridor

The spectacle of the president of the
United States occupying an office in
the capitol building is only another of
a long series or innovations with which
President Wilson has been startling
congress. Last Monday the president
appeared in his suite at the doors of
the senate chamber and entered into
a detailed discussion of pending bills
with members of the senate and the
house.
The doors of his office were open
and the executive was in plain view
and within earshot of spectators in
the corridor while he discussed the
railroad bills, the vocational education
measures, the general leasing and wa-
ter power bills, the Porto Rico bill,
and the revenue legislation with the
senate steering committee. The hold-
ing of a night session was discussed.
President Wilson will appear at his
capitql office three times a week and
will spend at least one hour with con-
gressmen, delegations of all kinds, and
people who are important enough to
merit an audience. While the pres-
ence of the president in the capitol
for the purpose of speeding up legis-
lation Is new, the offices have been re-
served for the use of the nation's chief
executive since the beginning of the
government.
FIVE FACULTY MEN ATTENDING
CONFERENCE OF PATRIOTISM
Topics of National Interest Dealt With
in Opening Sessions of
Congress
Five members of the University fac-
ulty, Dean Henry M. Bates, Dean
Mortimer E. Cooley, Prof. S. L. Bige-
low, Prof. W. H. Hobb, and Dr. J. F.
Scott are attending the Congress of
Constructive Patriotism now in ses-
sion at Washington, D. C. Representa-
tive of 50 of the large universities of
the country, members of the National
Security legu, are in attendance.
A comprehensive program dealing
with problems of national welfare and
their solutions ha been outlined.
The congress opaned on Thursday
with a discussion on "America's Pres
ct Needs," by Elihu.Root, and "Amer-
ica's Position as a World Power,"
presented by William Roscoe Thayer.
Former Secretary of War Henry L.
Stimpson, Rear Admiral Bradley A.
Fiske, U. S. N., and George von L.
Meyer, former secretary of the navy,
each presented the point of view of
their several professions.
The second day of the congress was
given over to talks on "Americaniza-
tion," "Governmental and Individual
Efficiency," and "Universal Military
Training and Service," the principal
speakers being ex-President Theodore
Roosevelt, Charles Nagel and John
Purroy Mitchell. The congress will
be concluded tonight with a banquet
at the New Willard hotel at which the
principal speakers will be George W.
Wickersham, former attorney-general,
and Rear Admiral Robert E. Peary, U.
S. N.
THIRD DEGREES TO BE GIVEN
BY STUDENT )AASONS TONIGHT
Third degrees will be conferred by
the student Masonic order of Crafts-
men tonight. Those of the team who
will be unable to attend are requested
to notify H. C. Coons, grad.
Rehearsals for the Masonic play,
"An Eighteenth Century Lodge," have
been postponed until after the exam-
inations. Negotiations for dates will
soon be closed and a tentative sched-
ule will be announced immediately
after the semester finals. The first
presentation of the play will be given
either in Detroit or Ann Arbor on Feb.

23. The trip in April will include
Grand Rapids, Kalamazoo and Chicago.
Children's dancing class at the
Packard. Fridays, 3:30 P. M. 16tf

CONCERT NUMBERS RE
ANALYZED iBY STANLEY
ANNOTATES BOSTON SYMPHONY
ORCHESTRA'S PROGRAM
FOR TONIGHT
The following extracts, taken from
Professor Stanley's analytical notes of
the program to be given by the Bos-
ton Symphony orchestra this evening
in Hill auditorium, will be of interest
to patrons of the concert.
The first number is the Symphony in
E flat major, No. 3, "Rhenish," Op. 97,
by Schumann, the famous composer,
who was born in Zwickau, June 8,
1810, and died in Endenich, near Bonn,
July 29, 1856. This composition, which
will always be-known as the "Rhenish"
Symphony, was written shortly after
Schumann was appointed director of
music at Dusseldorf, and.in this work he
strove to express not alone his artistic
joy in the life of the dwellers on the
Rhine, but also the national sig-
nificance of the noble stream. On his
first view of the great cathedral, he
determined to embody his impressions
in a great symphonic work. The in-
stallation of the Archbishop of Geissel
as cardinal in the cathedral at Cologne
furnished the inspiration for the mas-
sively constructed fourth movement.
while the implications of a "folk-
festival on the Rhine" furnished the
material for the finale. The symphony
was first produced at Dusseldorf, Feb.
6, 1851.
The next number is the overture,
"Academic Festival," Op. 80, by
Brahms, who was born in Hamburg,
May 7, 1833, and died in Vienna, April
3, 1897. It was first performed on the
occasion of the conferring of the de-
gree of doctor of philosophy on him
by the University of Breslau .in Jan-
uary, 1881. The work is based on four
songs, all of which are familiar and
dear to the heart of the German stu-
dent.
The suite, "L'Arlesienne," No. 1
(music to Alphonse ,Daudet's play), is
by Bizet, who was born in Paris, Oct.
25, 1838, and died in Bougival, June 3,
1875. Daudet's play was first produced
in Paris on Sept. 20, 1872, and for this
occasion entr'acts and incidental mu-
sic were composed by Bizet. A group
of four movements was drawn from
the music and constitutes the suite on
this evening's program.
Richard Wagner, composer of the
overture, "Tannhauser," was born in
Leipzic, May 22, 1813, and died in
Venice, Feb. 13, 1883. This work,
which was ridiculed when it was first
heard, has long since been acknowl-
edged as a masterpiece and its prin-
cipal parts may be named as follows:
(1) "Pilgrims' Song," (2) "Venus
Song," (3) Tannhauser's "Song in
Praise of Venus," and (4) "The Tri-
umph of the Power That Makes for
Good (Pilgrims' Song)."
YALE FOOTBALL MEN URGED TO
ADOPT WRESTLING AND BOXING
New Haven, Conn., Jan. 25.-Eighty
candidates of the Yale football eleven
reported for registration at a smoker
given at the University club. Head
Coach Tad Jones was the chief speaker
and brief remarks were made by Line
Coach Dr. Arthur Brides, Captain
Gates, and Trainer John Mack. Advice
was given regarding general physical
condition, which the candidates were
urged0to maintain till next season
closes. They were advised to take
light regular exercises, including

wrestling and boxing.
Jones asked the players to regard
the victories over Harvard and Prince-
ton the past year as starting points for
Yale's new football history. He said
that during the'past fall Yale football
men have shown that the Yale of to-
day is the same as the Yale of yester-
day. He said that in the past Yale has
for several years made the mistake of
over-estimating the strength of Har-
vard.
Ann Arbor's progressive merchants
use the Michigan Daily as their adver-
Using medium.

AT THE MAJESTIC

g
JOHN DREW IN "MAJOR PENDENNIS," AT THE WHITNEY THEATER,
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY2.

the mixing up of two newly married
couples, the two stronger minded of
the four, a husband and wife, being
forced to pose as man and wife until
the return of their real mates.

* * * * * * * * * * *
AT THE THEATERS
TODAY
Majestic-Vaudeville.
Orliheim - Cleo Ridgley and
Wallace Reid in "The Yellow
Pawn." Also Bray Cartoons.
Arcade--Enemy Wehlen in "Van-
ity." Drew Comedy also.
* * * * * * * * * * *

* wise old soldier who attempts to steer
* his nephew to a social eminence and
* fortune by the most worldly methods.
* (AT THE WHITNEY
*1
"Sybil," the new musical comedy
* whose cast includes the popular trio
of stars, Julia Sanderson, Donald
Brian and Joseph Cawthorn, is booked
* for an engagement at the Whitney'
* theater early in February. The pro-
duction is said to eclipse "The Girl
from Utah" and ran in New York all
* of last winter and spring. It opened
its present season in the same city.
The music is by Victor Jacobi

AT THE WHITNEY

AT TIE GARICK
Detroi

"Major Pendennis," in which John
Drew will appear at the Whitney thea-
ter, Friday, night, Feb. 2, is the second
dramatization of a Thackeray novel
by Langdon Mitchell. The first was
"Becky Sharp," written from "Vanity
Fair," in wvhich Mrs. Fiske recently
appeared.
The present play Is designed prim-
arily as a comedy of character. It
has a rich emotional appeal, and a
strong strain of humor.
In the role of "Major Pendennis,"
Mr. Drew makes a distinct departure
from the line of acting with which his
name has usually been associated.
There is no suggestion of Shakespeare
or the romantic drama in the unfold-
ing of the character of the cynically

Elizabeth Marbury and F. Ray
Comstock are bringing their musical
comedy success, "Very Good Eddie,"
back to the scene of its initial pre-
sentation, the Garrick theater of De-
troit, where it will be seen for the
week commencing next Monday even-
ing, Jan. 29. The usual matinees will
be given on Wednesday and Saturday.
"Very Good Eddie," ran for over a
year in New York. The original cast
includes Ada Lewis, Arthur Ayles-
worth, Mignon McGibney, Georgie
Mack, Anna Orr, Helen Raymond, John
Willard, James Lounsberry, Earl Ben-
ham, Daisy DeWitt and Elliott Taylor.
The plot of the story hinges on the
amusing complications which follow=

Headlining "The Girl in the Gown
Shop," a musical comedy in tabloid
form, the Majestic opened a bill for the
latter part of the week last night
which is one of the best presented at
the playhouse this year. The playlet
is advertised as "a modiste's dream. of
Milady's frills and fancies" and the ef-
fective comedy of Victor Kahn as
Archibald Findem goes a long way to-
ward getting it across. The musical
numbers are fair.
Harry Holman and company in
"Adam Killjoy" add a lot toward the
comedy side of this week's program,
and are easily the second best perform-
ers on the bill.
Permane, the "Wizard of the Con-
certina," opens the performance.
Browning and Dean in "The Minstrel
Man anfd the Wise Guy" are rather
good entertainers, while C. Francis
Reisner as "the Kentucky Kernel"
acts a one-man part in a sucessful
manner.
On the whole, the bill is above par.
It is comedy week at the Majestic and
regular laughs are in order.
Call Issued for Syracuse Oarsmen
Syracuse, N. Y., Jan. 25.-Syracuse
oarsmen are bidden to report to Coach
Ten Eyck on Friday, the call for
varsity, junior and' freshman candi-
dates having been issued for that time.
It is planned to outline the work of
the season, and Commodore Neasmith
of the Syracuse navy will address the
candidates. Actual crew work will
begin the following day.
Dr. Spaeth Seeking Shorter Races
Princeton, N. Y., Jan. 25.-Following
Courtney's renewed argument for a
shorter race at Poughkeepsie comes
one along the same line from Dr.
Spaeth of Princeton. He says in part:
"The Yale-Harvard four-mile race
was inaugurated in imitation of the
Oxford-Cambridge race of somewhat
over four miles on a fast current.
- -
-a
When you buy a
s--
Sshoe you have it fitted
2-and youtaeitbU ea se '-
t looks well and feels
Scomfortable.
.But a careful selec
ton of your corset is Z
touch more important
You must feel con-
ortable - and your
corset must form a
fshionablesmooth
base nor your gow.
Back Lace Front Lace
are ysigne wit in-
f nite care for every
typec of figure, and nat-

urally the best of fa-
briCs, boning and other _
materials is used in their
design, for they are
high class corsets.
But a Redfern is not -
an indulgence. It is a
healthful safeguard.
You will find it all you ?
expect the best corset to
be-c-omfortable, fash-
ionable and serviceable
From Three Dollars Up
For Sale by
Z-

*1

s'
F4a t
,w'
< ''
app/'/
V "
i f4

THE JUNIOR HOP

WE ARE ready to take your measure now
for Evening Clothes for the big event youv'e
long planned to attend So ccme in today and

I.
\
/ \,
C. :

make your
woolens of

selection from

ED. V. PRICE & CO.
and have your clothes al-

ready to slip into.
reasonable.

Prices

The Cu*ting Cafe
Will serve Sunday Evening Luncheon
from 5:30 to 6:30, beginning
January 28th.
Board $4 and $5 per week
Special rates if paid three weeks
in advance.
PHONE 1736-M

P-Q.

Q

~Hwir
F. W. Gross
309 So. Main
8 14 So. StagtePRIRe
Q V PL*E 4

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