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March 23, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-03-23

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rt S rian

VOL. XXXI. No. 119.




was, elected captain of nextyear's
basketball five, played a wonderful
game at running guard during the
recent victorious season.
Irving K. Pond, '79, architect of the
Union, will be the principal speaker at
the women's annual luncheon to be
held at 12:30 o'clock Saturday, April
2, in Barbour gymnasium. He will
talk on the proposed women's build-
ing, giving possible plans for, its
structure. Dean Henry M. Bates, of
the Law school, will outline some fea-
tures of a method of campaign for
funds for the venture.
Final arrangements for the luncheon
were made yesterday at a meeting of
the committee in charge. Tickets will
be sold on Tuesday, Wednesday, and
Thursday of next Week in University
hall. Alumnae, students, and friends
of the University are invited to attend
this affair.
Members of the committee are as
follows: Marcella Moon, '21, chair-
man, Isabelle Swan, '22, Olga Johnson,
21, Aletha Yerkes, '21, Norma Judson,
'22, Martha Seeley, '21, Charlotte
Schurz, '23, Gladys Reneke, '21, and
Frances Oberholtzer, '21.
Artists Please
In Last Concert
(By S. B. C.)
Olga Samaroff and the Detroit Sym-
phony String quartet played a pro-
gram last night in Pattengill auditor-
ium which was a fitting climax to the
Matinee Musicale series of concerts.
All the works on the program were
what might be called intellectual,
showing a fine technique on the part
of the artists and offering unnumber-.
ed opportunities for delicate shading
and interpretation. Haydn's Quartet
No. 10 was the first number played
and of its four movements the most
appreciated were the adagio and the
allegro ma non troppo (Finale).
The work of Olga Samaroff at the
piano was of the highest caliber. She
units an almost perfect technique
with an interpretation full of color
and vitality. The third number on the
program, the Quintet in F minor by
Caesar Franck, was perhaps the most
popular of the works given with its
full orchestral effects in every move-
Is Author of Many Musical Articles;
Was Formerly Manager f
Boston Orchestra
According to information received
by Dean John R. Effinger, of the lit-
erary college, while in New York last
week, W. E. Walter, '92, private secre-
tary to Ignace Jan Paderewski, has
returned to this country with his chiief
and is in New York city at the pres-
ent time.
Walter is a brother of Eugene Wal-
ter, the playwright, author of "Paid
in Full" and other well known plays,

and has been acting in the capacity of'
private secretary to Paderewski for
the past year and a half. He was
formerly manager of the Boston Sym-
phony orchestra and is well known in
the musical world. He has recently
contributed many articles on musical
subjects to the Atlantic Monthly.

BASKETBALL TEAM ~ickets for the Cornell indoor track CO M T EEINahdon hurt2oclk
meet to be held in Waterman gymnas-c Time in Ann Arbor will go
ium Saturday will be given out be- ahead one hour at 2 o'clock
ginning at 9:30 o'clock tomorrow P f ffinext Sunday morning as a result
Played Sensational Game at Running morning at the booth in University 1 PR n L of the ordinance passed by the
Guard During Recent hall in exchange for athletic book Common council in its regular
Season 4oupon number eight. meeting Monday night. The rul-
The booth will remain open until BURSLEY WILL PLACE LIST OF ing places the city on Eastern
the 2,000 tickets are disposed of. Of- REASONS FAVORING PLAN Standard time, the same as De-
EIGHT "M'S", SEVEN "AMA'S ficials of the Athletic association wish BEFORE FACULTY troit, instead of Central Stand-
AWARDED TO MEN OF SQUAD to emphasize the fact that when these ard aime.
tickets are gone, it will be impossible NEW SYSTEM BETTER, According to the ordinance,
Walter B. Rea, '22, of Erie, Pa., was to obtain admission to the meet. The MORE REPRESENTATIVE the change back to Central
elected captain of next year's basket- "first come, first served" motto will Standard time will be made au-
ball team last night at the team ban- be strictly observed. Provides Provisions to Take Over Cer- i ote Uon irstycsaturda
quet held at the Union. Rea played tain Matters of Conduct will undoubtedly be set ahead
guard this season and was a big fac- Not Under Council with those of the city, as was the
for in the sensational string of vic- L t ucase as year.
toris tat he tam on.Executives of the Student Advisory
Short speeches by Captain Karpus J. A. Bursley, Dean of Students, has
and "Jack" Williams were given for given his approval to the student self-
the team. Prof. Ralph W. Aigler and '____government plan as outlined in the
constitution of that body which was
Pro t. W illiam A . >Frayer of the Board U nion M em bers L ose Precedence A fter r tf e i h e en p c al e e-i C n r l o A h ei s a e s o ttTd y om n W l G teo . I Ctl sa d C aceah r re i w d t edyne Th r d yT e o m t e m t l s wn g t a dT T1OO
in Control of Athletics gave short Today; Women Will Get tion.ir
talks, and Coach Mather reviewed the Chance Thursday The committee met last night and
recent season and made a few re- outlined a draft of the functions it 4
marks about next year. After his elec- DIRECTOR NOW WOR I ON will take on, together with a list ofells of Campus
tion Captain-elect Rea thanked his SECOND ACT OF PRODUCTION reasons why the faculty should ap-TP
team nates for the honor conferred prove the new plan, and this will be Affairs and Love of
upon him' Union members lose their prece- submitted today to Dean Burley, who Out-of-doors
"M'S" Given Out dence for opera tickets after today as will bring the matter to the attention -
Formal award was made of eight the two day box office sale in the lob- of the Senate council. Final action MORAL CONDITION SAME
"M's" and seven "AMA's." Those to by of the Union will close tonight. The will probably be taken by the council AS AT OTHER COLLEGES
receive the "M" were: Captain Kar- hours of sale today will be from 10 at the next meeting, which, it is
pus, Captain-elect Rea, Williams, to 12 o'clock this morning and from thought, will occur next week. "Students of the Leland Stanford
Duneler WeisstLewaley,AM d"2 to 5 o'clock this afternoon. The sale Neest one u unversity in Palo Alto, .California,
Whitlock. Those to ear the AMA yesterday went well, but there are In its statement the Student Advis- three-fourths of whomare men, spend
are: Walmoth, Gregory, Pearman, Pi- still a number of seats left for each ory committee will point out the ne- most of their leisure time out-of-
pe, Wickham, L. B. Wilson, and performance, and quite a number of cessity of a student organization doors," is the report of Rev. Lloyd
Zi.n. very good ones for Tuesday evening which can take over those matters of Douglas of the Congregational church
Captain Rea began his basketball and Saturday afternoon, student conduct and control which of this city who has Just returned
areer on the roster of various ama- Women Get Chance fall out of the province of the Stu- from a visit to the California school.
teur teams about Erie. He played for- University women will be given dent council. The aim of the new In speaking of the athletics at Stan
ward on the All-fresh team here in their first chance for seats to "Top o, body is to become an executive and ju- ford, Rev. Douglas said: "I do not be-
the winter of 1918-19, and th' Mornin' when the box office sale diciary board, and to take an active lieve from my personal observation
ing season he performed at forward is held for them from 2 to 5 o'clock (Continued on Page Six) that the students at Stanford take
and running guard on the -Varsity. This Thursday afternoon in Hill auditor- . hi tltc srosya olg
past year Coach Mather decided to Thrdyatri n iladtr their athletics a seriously as college
pastyea Csiach Ma the to ium. To avoid congestion at the sale Lannastc Trips men of the Middle West.
ket and his stellar guarding and floor and to prevent needless delay in lin- Interest in Dramatics
work so that the opening of theflo ing up, slips will be given the women Feature Plt fQ f "So far as I could observe," said
work o th "at eopening ofgtheusea- at the office of Dean Myra B. Jordan Dr. Douglas, "the general moral con-
soayud "Bud" at runn guard. He in Barbour gymnasium today, which 'OhfOV (CG nd ' dition existing at Leland Stanford is
played there all season, exe-pt the will entitle the holders to precedence OC dneither better nor worse than in any
Northwestern and the second Wiston- for tickets at the auditorium tomor- first class university which has come
sin games, when he was out of the rw A trip from the midnight follies to in o m ag fvso.Teei e
fray with a twisted ankle. Rea's re-ow. my range of vision. There is a r-
fry with a tsted ankle. as re Mail orders were filled yesterday a desert isle and return was the fea- markable interest in dramatics and
turnith sounanl,, marth and the tickets checked and sent to ture of the plot of "Oh, Oh, Cindy," the students as well as the faculty out
beginning of the phenomenal march the applicants. An interesting feature the musical comedy presented by the there seem to incline more to dra-
thatplad the Mirch.iHan tame at theof this year's sale was the consid- Erwin Prieskorn post of the Ameri- matics than they have at any institu-
top of the Conference. His game was erable number who expressed prefer- can Legion at 8:20 o'clock last night tions which I have yet visited. I saw a
marked by close guarding and spec- ences for the opening night perform- in the Whitney theater. Some excel- rendition of the 'Yellow Jacket' put on
b tTo Get Goo asketag ance and the matinee on Saturday. lent costuming, particularly in the by students and it compared quite
T Gt Goldo Bsebalse g Garden Scene Carries Appeal second act, and some fine humorous favorably with the professional per-
basketballsam is to be awarded gold Cast and chorus have been put to- situations helped to make a success formance.
basketalls s at wad fr th-is gether, and E. Mortimer Shuter, di- of the performance. "One of the most interesting tradi-
s ea s hosn thathas ae t rector, is conducting complete re- A. L. Cuthbert, '21E, played very tions," continued Rev. Douglas, "which
season. These trophies have not yet hearsals of the second act each night well his part as the man Saturday, were pointed out to me is the custom
arrived, and the presentation will have in the workshop. "The scene in the the rival of Robinson Crusoe's man of each graduating class to remove a
garden of the O'Dare estate is going Friday in the play, and the Three block of stone flagging from the pave-
to carry a big appeal, and we will Bears, all University students, gave ment of a prominent court, and to
M ilton G re a te s t have a grand finale, such as has nev- some fine comedy and singing, espe- deposit the class history, colors and
er been seen in a Union opera," said cially in the song, "My Little Home all relics of that particular class into
Mr. Shuter yesterday. in Dixie." The leading lady, Mrs. the opening; the flagging is then de-
Earl Darfer, who only entered the stroyed and in its place a plate ofi
Scholars - Iian ford EDUCATIONAL BODIES HOLD part at the last moment, did some exbronze baring the class numerals is
MEETS HERE MAR. 28 TO APR. 1 cellent acting and sang a pretty duet inserted. This unique custom has been
--with William McGowan, '21E, the continued since 1894 and the bronze
'Milton is the greatest poet among Seven educational bodies will hold leading man, in the second act. Gor- plates f6rm an unbroken line in front
all scholars and the greatest scholar conferences in Ann 4rbor during the don Weir, '24, did a fine Oriental dance of the Memorial chapel.
among all poets," is the statement of week of March 28 to April 1. They in the second act. Not Pagan' at Stanford
Prof. James H. Hanford, of the Uni- are the Michigan Association of Sup. Proceeds from the play will go to "Religiously Stanford boasts of her-
erintendents and School Boards, the further the interests of service men aself as being 'pagan.' I am disposed
versity of North Carolina, in the lc- Short-term State Institute, the Class- in Ann Arbor, according to James to think that most of this is pose. Al-
ture which he gave on "Milton's Pri- ical Institute, the Michigan State Fed- O'Kane, the president of the post. The though only a small percentage of the
vate Studies," in the auditorium of the eration of Teachers' clubs, the Acad- sale of tickets was up to expectations faculty attend church this does not
Natural Science building yesterday emy of Science, the Michigan School- but the committee feels that the mem- signify that they are irreligious."
afternoon. - masters' club, and the Michigan Soci- hers of the post will have much more
Professor Louis A. Strauss, of the ety for Promotion of Agricultural success in the sale for the last per- ENGINEERS PLAN BANQUET
English department, introduced Pro- Teaching. formance, which will be gien tonight. IN DEAN COOLEY'S HONOR
fessor Hanford to the audience of, ap-

proximately 0 tundent ad faculty uenft sAdvised C .Agent To Dean Bursley and Prof. Sadler Will
members who attended his lecture. Speak at Meeting of
Professor Hanford used as his Get Spring Vacation Tickets early Upperclassmen
source of information in his studies
of the past two years ontthe private -Ia
life of Milton, the "Commonplace" book "Students who are going home for Northern Wisconsin and the Copper ley, of the engineering college, the en-
or notebook of the illustrious poet. coutry.tThengrainralsocconnett-with
The pages of this book are covered spring vacation should buy their tick- country. The train also connects with gineers will give a dinner next Tues-
Thiheahssatonnsthofkhardyhthe Grand Rapids trainU and others
With writing in both the Latin and ets and make their Pullman reserva- rt day evening at the Union.
English languages. By the use of tions early,", said A. J. Wiselogel, Ann city.P J. A. Bursley, Dean of Students,
palaeography, Professor Hanford was Arbor ticket agent for the Michigan "Students who come from the Cop- rof. H. C. Sadler, and ean Morti-
able to attach a definite date to each of Central railroad, yesterday afternoon. er country and Northern Wisconsin Tickets are on sale and may be
the entries made by Milton during his "In order to have sufficient accommo- will do well to take this train," said Ti purchased from various members of
life. dations we must know how many stu- Mr. Wiselogel. "Since the new intra- purchasedior and senior engineering
"The book does not contain the dents will leave Ann Arbor, since it state rates went into effect March ,% classes. The price is $1.50 per plate.
works which Milton constantly refer- is practically impossible to judge the the cost is no' greater, and the time _ssTr__._r__
red to in his writings but only those number at this. time," he stated. consumed is several hours less than MEETING OF JUNIOR LITS
books which he read through but one Special Train Planned that over the Straits route."E
time and took notes on for future ref- A special train to leave Ann Arbor Co-operation Asked SCHEDULED FOR TOMORROW
erence," said Professor Hanford in his for Chicago at 1:23 o'clock Friday Mr. Wiselogel declared that the co-
lecture. "Milton's high regard for the afternoon will be secured if enough operation of the students at Christmas An important meeting of the junior
classics and the exhaustive study he students declare their intention to time in making reservations and buy- literary class will be held at 4:15
made of them has caused many poets take this train, according to Mr. Wise- ing tickets enabled the railroad to o'clock tomorrow afternoon in room
since his time to revert back to the logel. This train arrives in Chicago give good service. "We are asking the 4205 Mason hall, according to an an-
ideal life of the Greeks and Romans about 7 o'clock, in time to make con- students to do the same thing this nouncement made yesterday by 0. W.
before thinking their education com- nections with all the evening trains, time because we want to give them Rush, president of the class. Plans
plete." including those which go to noints in the service they desiae:" he concluded, for the semestAe will hA discsAA

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