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May 10, 1921 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-10

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

THE MR

DAILY

Foc/ Kept Jiusy
Opening His Hail'
Paris, May 9.-Marshal Foch says'
that one of his great regrets is that
he has not time enough to properly
digest the big mail he receives. Like
most men in his conspicuous position,
he gets daily a batch of correspond-
ence that keeps his aides busy sifting
the trivial and eccentric from the im-'
portant and interesting.
Friends and enemies alike write him
profusely and their letters run the
whole gamut from ecstatic adulation to.
frenzied- vituperation. his morning
he received a dozen letters and as
many packages from the same person,
an Americana. All were registered.
The American must have known that
this class of mail gets first attention
by the marshal's staff.;
' Nearly every mail brings a letter

from some pro-German in America in-
viting the marshal to have himself
hanged or to go to the place of fire
and brimstone. By every mail some-
one sends him an ode or a song writ-
ten in his honor.
Mothers write him informing him
they have named the finest baby in the
world after him, and American fathers
send word that they would have taken
a good drink in his honor on some an-
niversary or other had not the United
States gone dry.
Authors send him their bgoks and
inventors forward descriptions of won-
derful new engines of destruction or
schemes to suppress war.
The marshal's advice is asked on all
the subjects with which he says he I
least familiar.
What has amused him most -lately;
was a post card received from San
Francisco ,with the photographs of two
pickanninnies and the inscription,
"Here's Young America."

,.
h w,_, -

_

* ,

OUTDOOR
Cails for

LIFE

Thermos Bottles, Cameras
Sterno Stoves
Flashlights
THE EBERBACH & SON CO.
200 - 204EAS'T LIBERTY STREET
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
<OF
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN
M E3BER FEDERA L RESERVE BANK
OLDEST BANK IN THE CITY
OLDEST BANK IN THE 6OUNTY
OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN STATE OF MICHIGAN

DEAN HINSOALE1 WILL
REIN ANOTHER YEAR0
REGENTS' INABILITY TO FIND
. SUCCESSOR BACK OF
DECISION
Dean Wilbert B. Hinsdale, of the
Homoeopathic Medical school, has
been persuaded by the Board of Re-
gents to delay action on his resigna-
tion, tendered over a year ago, until
his successor can be selected. At the
time the board accepted his resigna-
tion'a dilfgent search was carried on
for a man capable of taking the posi-
tion,%but of late the Regents have been
so occupied with other matters that no
decision was reached.
It was only at the request of the Re-
gents that Dean Hinsdale was' pre-
vailed upon to remain for any time,
and he had dclared the end of the
present school year as the time limit.
After urging to the Dean that his duty
to the University required his remain-
ing for another year, Pesident Marion
L. Burton finally secured his consent
yesterday.
FAVORS DELEGATE
TO ALLIES' MEET
"I think it is a good move on the
part of the United States to send a
representative to the Allied Supreme
council," said Prof. Joseph R. Hayden
of the political science department, re-
cently when asked his opinion on the
subject.
"It is a good policy to keep in touch
with the affairs that will be brought
before the council. As was emphasized
in administration circles the action
does not mean participation of the
United States in any project 'of the
world governments or world leagues,'
yet we will be able to know what's
going on."
George Harvey, newly appointed am-
'bassador to Great Britain, will sit with
the supreme council and act as repre-
sentative of the President of the United
States in the deliberations of that
body.'
THIRD BRITISH PRINCE WILL
PURSUE A MILITARY LIFE
London, May 9.-Prince Henry, the
third son of the King and Queen, who
attained his majority on March 31, is
destined for a military career. AI-
though thrust somewhat in the back-
ground by his elder brothers, the
Prince of Wales arid the Duke of York,
Prince Henry is immensely popular
with the public.
In stature, he exceis his brothers
and is fond of sports and outdoor life.
In pursuancef his inclination to be a
soldier, he went through the army
class at Eton and afterward studied at
Sandhurst, the English WestsPoint.
Last August, the Prince was gazet-
ted a second lieutenant of the King's
Royal Rifles and at present is attached
to the 13th Hussars at Aldershot.

Two Afternoon and Four Evening Concer
MAY 18, 19, 20, 21, 1921

Dr. Stanley

For twenty-eight years Dr. Stanley has successfully directed the
Arbor May Festival and through his untiring efforts, foresight, and able
cianship Ann Arbor has acquired a reputation as one of America's le
music centers. During these years hundreds of the world's greatest so
embracing every line of musical endeavor, have been heard; the world's
orchestras have appeared and many other musical organizations. This
will be the last opportunity that music loves ,and friends of Dr. Stanley
have an opportunity of listening to a festival under his direction. His
leagues in the University Musical Society, as well as patrons of the con
have made every effort to assist in making this, his last Festival, wort
crown a life's-work which has been so full of laudable achievements.

Y

FESTI

Soloists

An attractive list of the greatest soloists of the day will be asser
for this year's event, including stars from the Chicago and Metropolitan (
Companies, oratorio singers and instrumentalists as follows: Lucrezia
Lenora Sparkes, Florence Hinkle and Grace Johnson-Konold, Sopr
Cyrena Van Gordon and Merle Alcock, Contraltos; Charles Marshall
ville Harrold and Lambert Murphy, Tenors; Arthur ,Middleton, The
Harrison, Chase Sikes and Robert McCandliss, Baritones; Gustaf F
quist, Bass; Marian Struble, Violinist; Fannie. Bloomfield-Zeisler, P

Conductors

Three conductors will participate in the programs: Dr. Stanley,
will wield the baton for the choral performances to be given with orche
Frederick Stock, who will conduct the orchestral programs and the prog
at which individual stars will appear; and George Oscar Bowen,' who
conduct the children's chorus made up of several hundred youngsters :
the Ann Arbor Public Schools, who will provide the major portion of
Friday afternoon program.

GRANTED CHARTER NUMBER 22
BY THE GOVERNMENT IN 1863

OFFICERS
E. D. KINNE President
HARRISON SOULF.........Vice-President
ROBERT F. GAUSS.......... .Cashier
CHAS. F: GRUNER..........Asst. Cashier
HARRY M. HAWLEY........Asst. Cashier

Organizations

4

Waldo M. Abbot
S. W. Clarkson
M. J. Fritz
Robt. F. Gauss
Harry M. Hawley
E. D. Kinne

DIRECTORS
Walter C. Mack
Geo. W. Patterson
D.- B. Sutton
Erwin E. Schmid
Harrison Soule
Frank A. Stivers

Three organizations will participate: The University Choral U
which was organized in 1879 and which has had a continuous existence
that time and which since 1888 has been under the leadership of Dr. Sta
will contribute two programs and will participate in miscellaneous num
The Chicago Symphony Orchestra, of' 70 players, which will provide
orchestra background and will also render a number of brilliant orch<
selections; A Chorus of Children which has been in training during the pr
school year in the hands of George Oscar Bowen, Miss Lou M. Allen
other teachers in the public schools. This year the chorus will be the la
which has ever participated. and their work will stand out as a particu
attractive feature.

Choral Works

YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED

a

Indispensable for all
Outdoor wear, and
in the best of taste.
always
The Priseihla Dean Tam

Three principal choral works willbe offered: Mendelssohn's "Eli
which will take place when the Choral Union, Chicago Orchestra and a
of brilliant soloists will unite their efforts; Verdi's ever popular "Aida," v
will be given Saturday evening as the closing number in Dr. Stanley's
career of brilliant performances. Of particular significance will be the
entitled "The Voyage 'of Arion," written by Earl V. Moore and dedic
to Dr. Stanley, words by Dr. M. C. Wier. It will be performed F
afternoon under the direction of Mr. Bowen with the children's chorus.
work is exceedingly attractive and although it has only recently come.
the publishers a number of important musical societies are already arrar
to include this work in their offerings.

U

.The Turkisk C 61~t

a

We go 6000 miles for the
Turkish 'tobacco
used in Murad--Why?
Because -Turkish has a taste--Turkish has a
mildness -Turkish has a delight-far beyond all
cigarette tobaccos of all other lands-
Murad gives you real enjoyment, and true
delight such as no Tobacco other than 100%f Pure
Turkish Tobacco can give.
Facts-Facts-FACTS-!

For Ser'vice
CALL
123
ANN ARBOR
YELLOW CAB CO.
Lobby of American Hotel
A. GANSLE
CLEAN ING
PRESSING 0
u ~AND:
S PEPAIRING L
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Suits Made to Measure in our
ownS'hp.

By special request, several of Dr. Stanley's own' compositions will f
included in the general festival program: "Chorus Triomphalis," which w
be heard as the closing number at the Wednesday evening concert and a Syn
phonic Poem, "Attis," which will be heard at the Friday evening conce
This work was recently given by the Chicago Orchestra in Chicago and h;
been the subject of highly complimeiltary criticism by leading musical autho
ities.

Stanley's Compositioins

Tickets

The demand for course tickets for the Festival has been unusually heavy.
A limited number of tickets at $4.50 and $5.00 are still available and a very
few at $6.00 each. The $7.00 section has been exhausted. Tickets for in-
dividual concerts at $1.00 and $1.50 each will be available beginning Satur-
day morning, May 7th. Owing to the heavy sale of course tickets there will
be no $2.00 tickets for individual concerts available.

Tens of thousands of smokers
-tens of thousands of times-
have PROVEN this -

I/

"Judge for Yourself-!"

Rooms

r

204

0

{t7

Careful attention
Atterations.

paid t o

Parties having desirable rooms for -the entertainment of FestiN
are requested to leave their names at the office of the University 2
Music.

4

113 S. Main St. Second Floor

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