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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 19, 1919 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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ANN ARBO1, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19 1919.

T

BLANKS

M. .

c.

I

r

Mass.

Meeting

Planned

'I

.

CCROWD SEES
i" BANNER GO UP

BOLSHEVIK PARTY HILL. AUDITOR IUM
DOOMD1MRACL FILEDTO DOORS

I CLASS EXERCISES

BEF

]

,ds of spectators, gathered
M. A. C. game, stood bare-
s President Harry B. Hutch-
d the American flag and the
ner to the top of the-'me-
agpole for the first time Sat-
ernoon. One of the most im-

yive 'sights in the history of Fer-
eld was presented as the flags
hoisted and the Michigan band
e out into the strains of "The
Spangled Banner," followed by
Yellow and the Blue."
yet the bronze tablet for the
of the pole has not arrived.
IINESS SESSION 'ENDS
EMISPAPER 1CONTENTION

dness meeting of
ion of Teachers
d over by Prof.
the newspaper-
s brought to a

talk by Mr.
.New York
lism open-

UNL s I YUmusicP9IHONS
PETROGRAD INFESTED BY ANTI- FARRAR BEST IN SELECTION
REDS, OFFICIAL REPORTS FROM OPERA, "MADAME
SAY BUTTERFLY"
TROTSKY CLAIMS CITY RITA RENARD kECEIVES
WILL NOT BE TAKEN SPONTANEOUS APPLAUSE
War Minister Says "Bourgeoise Curs Young Chilean Artist Reaches Soul
Worry Body of Soviet of Audience; Hackett Gets
Government" Good Reception
London, Oct. 18. - Petrograd to- (By Edna Lucling Apel)
night was closely infested by the anti- A BorEpatronomuctx
Bolshevik forces, according to latest
official reports. Military experts were Hill auditorium last evening to its
of the belief that nothing short of a utmost capacity to listen to an aes-
miracle could save the hard pressed thetic program by Geraldine Farrar,'
Bolshevik party. Rita Renard, and Arthur Hackett,
One report declared that Yudenitche which ranged from Beethoven, Gou-
cavalry had engaged in a battle but nod, angsdomnBtothoden,
there was no confirmation of this. nod, and Liszt down to the moderns,
No British confirmation of the re- Chaminade and Cadman.
ported surrender of Kronsteadt had Rita Renard, the young Chilean ar-
been received although the war office tilt, was the recipient of the most
states that the Esthonians on Friday genuine, spontaneous applause. Her
got within four miles of the city, stage presence is free from those
Thus Kronsteadt would be in a dan- eccentricities common to most ar-
gerous position as with the capture tists of note, band she possesses the
of Petrograd, it would be cut off. .true Latin charm of personality.
Coincident with these reports comesM
the announcement by Leon Trotsky, Miss Renard Reaches All
the Bolshevik war minister, refer- Miss Renard reached the very soul
ing' to the Bolshevik as a "pack of of her audience. Under her touch the
bourgeoise curs worrying the body of piano became a living, pulsating in-
the Soviet government" and declaring strument. The melodies in the Chop-
that Petrograd would not fall. in numbers and the Saint Saens "Toc-
In the meantime in the south, Gen- cata" were given an interpretation
eral Denekine had been pursuing suc- vibrant with elusjve, shadings. The
cesses, but is meeting with strenu- series of mighty crescendoes and
ous resistance in the Orel region dimuendoes in "The Blue ;Danube
where the fiercest. fighting is- go- Walti" possessed no technical diffi-
ing on. culties to the young artist.
Miss Farrar was at her best in Puc-
cinis aria "Un Bel Di" from Madame
Last Call For Butterfly where she employed the dra-
T 3 matic to a greater extent than in oth-
j. u ri y$ er numbers. Miss Farrar lacks the
- magnetism and inspirational element
Girls of '2'1, 'writing or desiring to in her singing. In the middle register
write manuscripts 'for the Junior Girls' her tones are best because the throatyI
play should notifly Marcella Moon,'21, tendency is less apparent. Many of
at 814 S. University, phone 368, by her !high notes are weak and a little
Monday. There are already two pos- untrue, causing an unpleasant sensa-
sible manuscripts. The contest closes 'tion to the ear. However, her charm-
Nov. 1, and all entries must be in by ing person'ality helps to make up for
then. Probably 'a week later the com- some of the deficiencies in her voice.
mittee, composed of Professor Brumm, Hackett Welcomed
Dean Myra B. Jordan, and Marcella Arthur Hackett received the same
Moon, will have chosen the mani cordial welcome abecorded him last
scri' to be used. year at the May Festival. His tones
r-nior girls wishing to write lyrics are clear and true in all instances.
or music for the play, should also tell Mr. Hackett's pianissimos were love-
Marcella Moon, so that when the man- ly examples of tonal purity. Exhila-
uscript is decided upon, she may not- ation was contrasted with sobriety
ify each one trying out as to the sub- throughout his portion of the pro-
ject matter and type of lyric or mu- gram, showing the wide possibilities of
sic desired. his voice.
GO TO CHICAGO IS SLOGAN

4

His eminence Cardinal Mer-
cier, is to visit the Caiversity
Monday Oct. 20. Exercises in.
his honor will be held in Hill
auditorium at 4 o'clock in the
afternoon of that day. Urniver;
sity classes and exercises of
every kind should be suspended
promptly at 3:30 o'clock in ord-
er that members of the facul-
ties and students may attend.
The doors of the auditorium will
be opened at 3:40 o'clock. The
members of thef-aculties are ex-
pected to appear in academic
costume a:id are directed to meet.
in the roc ms in the roer of the
stage where robing facilities will
be provi led. The University
through lur. George Moe, North
University avenue, wills furnish
academic gowns as upon the oc-
casion of the Convocation. Seats'
upon the platform for members
of the faculties and invited.
guests will be reserved.
H. B. HUTCHINS,
Oct. 18, 1919. President.

I I rvLaL UL
Wnafnn i

the
of
tors
thro
and

Economic Phases Explained
Explaining the economic phases of
he newspaper and reviewing the uses
f publicity apd propagnda in the past,
qr. Lee told of the tremendous ad-
'anc3 in newspaper production during
ecent years. "The newspaper has two
hings to sell," said Mr. Lee, "they
re news and advertising, and we must
carket both in order to make the
Lewspaper a success." -.
Mr. Lee also referred to the influ-
nce of advertisers upon the editorial
olumn. He answered the charge that
.ewspapers were'governed by depart-
ient store heads by saying that many
imes editors refuse to print advertise-
nents of large concerns fearing out-
ide influence.
Glary Outlines Tribune Plan
The next speaker was Mr. Clary,
ead of the Chicago Tribune advertis-
ng bureau, who outlined the system
f the Tribune in reaching both the
ianufacturer and the cus.omer
hrough their highly organized adver-

Lansing Lads
Wolv'erlnes

I runs by Wy
wards and x
team within
the Maize at
were unable
count. The A
asauch tr<
BRIIS MERCIER HEI 1as uchtr
iichigan lin,
PRELATE TO BE GREETED AT with thea
BE GEETE ATwere freque
AUDITORIUM BY sides but wi
CLERGY A. C. No o
on several c
Due principally to the untiring ef- throws of I
forts of the Rev. Fathers Burke and ends handle
Callahan of Ann Arbor, Cardinal der fire.
Mercier, distinguished Belgian prelate The secon
and war hero, will visit the Univer- in the third
sity Monday afternoon. He will be -forced to ki
-greeted at Hill autitorium by a rep- in catchifig
resentative gathering of faculty mem- who had er
bers, students, and Ann Arbor clergy- preceding pl
men of all denominations. igan guard r
- Doors Open at 3:40 travelling 2
The doors of the building will open Ntally. Spar]
at 3:40 o'clock and the exercises, at west
which Cardinal Mercier will speak In the las
and be the guest of lionor, will begin a 30 yard.]
promptly at 4 o'clock. All' Univer- through the
sity classes and exercises of every third Michi
kind will be suspended at 3:30 o'dock ,Dunce failed
by order of President Hutchins. Knode's pun
Dean John R. Effinger will preside 19-0. The, h
at the, meeting Monday afternoon on bf blocked k:
account of the absence of President from'Sparks
Hutchins in the east. Faculty mem- ed to Duke I
bers are expected to appear in acad- yard line an
emic costume and will be seated on Sparks kick
the platform. ing the punt
Student Seats on Main Floor Captain Gu
Students will have seats on the the line in
main floor and balconies. The meet- perienced so
ing is not reserved for members of ,on to the ba
the University alone. 'The public is ing for gal
cordially invited to take advantage of gmore 'than h
this chance to hear and see one of M. A. C. ca
the most picturesque and. prominent came aroun
world war figures. than one oc
Cardinal Mercier is scheduled to ap- tackle andY
pear in Detroit on Sunday and Mon- h
jday and4s expected to leave for AnHammes w
Arbor by automobile some time Mon- factorcontri
day afternoon. Upon his arrival here "Fort
he will be received by the Rev..Burke Johnson .p
and other citizens., at center, b
jury. Cress
FACULTY MEN TO PARTICIPATE' Fortune also
IN ASSOCIATION MEETING iay keep hi
Ramsey,I
University faculty members will Snider didr
take active part' in the sixty-sixth M..A. C. whi
annual meeting of the Michigan Stdte concerningt
Teachers' association-institute to be Lansing line
held Oct. 30 and 31 in Detroit. have been w
Prof. R. W. Cowden of the rhetoric once the Mi
department will speak on "A Lesson ed before t
from the Masters of English," on Oc- way, and th
tober 31. Prof. E. T. Rankin of the had a fairs
rhetoric department is chairman of In spite of

Adams of the University,
entitled "The Next Step
g," stated many of the.
des of advertising. The
on the program was Dr.
ibach who gave a bird's
e various ways in which
y of Michigan can help to
r the advertising, profes-
s

inE
ai
d

rom

900 ENGINEERS
TO REGISTER HERE,

'I

)w: . Regi:tration in the engineering and
EIarold Corton, architectural-college - will be close to
'20E, Geo. O. 1900 this year, according to unofficial
,son, '20, Ceo. reports from the secretary's office.
uen III, '21M, T'hore ar3 still a few classiflcation
:M, Eugene P. cards missing ad these are being
ks, Louis Mat- j checked up.
The freshman cla-;s is by far the.
E. T. Jones, hz.rgest, having 705 en enrolled 3a
Tom Whinery, the two colleges. Four hundred and
'21, H. C. Si- sixpy,four sophimores, 4.13 juniors,
is, '22E, R. G. nd 279 seniors norplete the enroll-
[awley, '20, R. uent. cienior and junior classes show'
mmond,' H. D. an in;rease of about 100 each over
Volfe, '22E, J. last fall's figures. The sophomore
Matchett, '21E, class increased by 56, while the fresh-
- an enroUlnent drorpe'1 24. . This
Players is explained by the large number of
B. Garlock, E. freshmen who enrolled 'last year in
Imerman. '22. the S. A. T. C.. Many of these left

Follow the band to Chicago and
help the invaders from Michigan on
to'victory over the defenders of the
Maroons on Nov. 8. Follow the tip
from "Wap" John and be there when
the men of Yost beat Stagg and his
huskies of the middle west.
Slogans Will Be Heard
These are the slogans which will be
heard from now until the Union spe-
cial trains pull out of Ann Arbor and
start their invasion of the West.
It is now an assured fact that there
will be at least two specials run to
Chicago under the direction of the
.Union. Already many inquiries have
been made iconcerning reservations
and other details. Alan King, '20E,
is chairman of the committee in
charge and is now completing arrange-
ments with the Michigan Central to
have at least twd Maize and Blue
Pullman specials.
500 to Make Trip
Basing an estimate on the large

thus far it has been conservatively
stated that no less than 500 men will
make the trip. This number in it-
self will warrant the use of 20 Pull-
mans, running 10 in a section.
Details concerning the fare to be,
charged and reservations will be an-
nounced as soon as these are receiv-
ed from the railroad authorities.

ccasi(
his
hen t
it ca
ibutin

TODAY'S GAMES

Chicago, 15, Purdue, 0; 0. S. U., 49,
Kentucky, 0; Minnesota, 20, Indiana,'
'6; Wisconsin, 10, Northwestern, 8
Illinois, 9, Iowa, 7; Notre Dame, 14,
Nebraska, 9; Boston, 5; Yale, 3; Penn,
0; Dartmouth, 13; Harvard, 7, Brown,
0; Syracuse, 24, Pittsburg, 3; Col-
'gate, 21, Cornell, 0.
Kentucky Beaten by Buckeye Team
Columbus, Oct. 18.-The University
of Kentucky football team went down

1
i
I
a

replaced the sti
received an inj
im out'for a tii
Hammes, Spri
most of the gi
hile the repre
the strength of
e certainly ap:
well founded. I
chigan line was
he play got '%
e runner nailed
start.
the fact that th

the English section. weak in
Prof. G. E. Meyers, whose specialty 'held the
is industrial education, will speak all the
several times" before different sec- arounde
tions of the institute, taking for his method.
subjects, compulsory education, vo- kles abou
cational training, and' industrial edu- this fi

spots the reo
Farmers down
material gains
ends or by the

number of inquiries made, and the j to defeat 49 to 0 at the hands
great amount of enthusiasm shown Ohio State.

of

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