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March 31, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-03-31

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MARCH. 31, 1921.

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~PERORTorchlights And'ANUC IH
tusic Will See
T\Il Track Team Off DA1 OPERATIP
lscorted by a torchlight procession,
the Varsity track team will be given a Itinerary Longest Ever Taken in the
rousing send-off at 11:42 o'clock (Un- .hIstory of Union Organ
A AE iversity time) tomorrow night at the izatona
FRE Michigan Central station.'Definite an-
1. TO KEEP nouncement as to the time and place A PA E E A NT;
where the procession wil form to go ~UMP NETRTIdi;
to the station xiappear in tomor- PREPARE SOCIAL RECEPTIONS
TCCESSFUL; row's Daily.I
ACUATION The Varsity band has promised to Battle Creek, Jackson, Pontiac, Port
be at the station in full regalia to Huron, Bay City, Saginaw, Flint, and,
" % ' "help give the team a never-to-be-for- Detroit will be visited by the Union
led on Charge of gotten send-,off. Al Cuthbert, '21E, t
ent to Retore will be on hand to lead the crowd in opera this year in the longest trip1
es cheering., ever taken by the organization. "Top
'We realize that there are many o' th' Mornin'" will be on the road
ed Press) other things which will take istudents' eight days, leaving here Friday, April
0.Count Stefan time tomorrow night, but at the same , and returning late Saturday night,
1otta time we have every reason to expect
wered to act for a big crowd to give the team a real April 16. T
.te, has been sent send-off as they leave for an invasiop 120 Make Trip
West Hugarian of the West," said Robert W. Christie, Those who will make the trip num-1
"an border, where .'2VD, student councilman in charge her 120, which includes members of
of, arrangements. ."Every loyal Mich-
iarles has taken i anguent s not alreadh the cast and chorus, orchestra, con-
igan student who-has not already ttenwoahrsE.Mrtmr
n attempt to re- planned something else should be pre- mitteemen, two authors, E. Mortimer
sent," he said. Shuter, director, Earl V. Moore, mu-
visit- to Budapest sical director, Homer Heath, minager
a of 'taking pos- of the Union, and a faculty represen-
rian throne, but U1, VWlSSLDO INEW" tative. Three Pullmans and a baggage
e thae Hungarian von'ncar will constitute the headquarters1
Swith hisgplan. Iof the company on the road, and it is1
> at one time was likely that they will be made into a
xr premier, Arch- IS WELL KNOWN AS LECTURE special train much of tie way.-
stronxg'forceof AND AUTHORITY ON SUBJECT The opera will play in the Post the-
al to suppress a OF ANTHROPOLOGY ater in Battle Creek Friday evening,
,should any be - April 8, the first night out. The next
Teleky and-Count "Time-Perspective in Culture and night "Top o' th' Mornin' " will be pre-
mer foreign min- Rtace" is the subject of a lecture to be sented to the people of Jackson at the
the former ruler, delivered at 8 o'clock Thursday night Majestic theater. A holiday'will be
Bethlen to en- in Natural Science auditorium by Dr. taken on Sunday, but on Monday the
Charles to leave Clark Wissler, 'curator of anthropdlo- show will be given in the Oakland;
. *gy of the American Museum of Nat- theater, Pontiac.{
trict military su- ural History in New tork. Dr. Clark The Tuesday performance will take
nanger. He has is acting temporarily as ,chairman of place at Port Huron in the Majestic,
s staunchest sup- the division of psychology and an- while on Wednesday the opera exhib-
ermitted to leave thropology of the National Research its in the Washington theater, Bay
friends. The for- council with headquarters in Wash- City. People of Saginaw will witness
ied the govern- ington, D. C The lecture is a Uni. the show in the Auditorium Thursday,
was pAparing for versity affair given under the auspices those of Flint will see it in the Ma-
neutral country, of the, Michigan. Academy of Science jestic Friday and the trip' will wind
in session hei'e this week. up at Detroit Saturday, April 16
s, who with many Dr. Wissler has written a popular where the engagement is scheduled
e Hungarian aris- work on the American Indian and is for Orchestra hall.
manger, has been also the author of other monographs Alumni Enthusiastic
h being the head on more technical.* subjects. There Difficulty in securing play houses
restore Charles will be no admission fee for his lec- in Chicago and Grand Rapids has
ture and all interested in his subject made it impossible to play those two
are invited o attend. cities wltere the opera was well re-
IEN WI Certai mebers of the faculty feel ceived last year.
rElPHI DE$ATEthat Dr. Wissler's lecture is especial- Alumni in the cities which "Top o'
ly opportune, coming at a time when th' Mornin'" will visit have indicat-
the interest which is being' expressed ed that they intend to give the trav
reshman team to in anthropology .is thought sufficient e g tha pth y toive tectav-
anua debte wth {elling compay a social reception
inual debate with to warrant serious consideration be- y
lie placecif : t eevery time a stogy is made, Al Fint,
lie place of the ing given the project of establishing.a particularly, complete ' preparatiois
Alpha Nu at 7:30 department of that subject in the have been made for a big night after
in its clubrooms University, the show.
*f University hall. : The present session of the Academy Cost $12,000
debated is: "Re- of Science is the first during which a Thcotfte191riwllb
ted t te sh io f ath oo gyhas e nThe cost of the 1921. trip will be
ited States should section of anthropology ,has been held.
ependence to the Phe program of the section will be higher than last year, the estimated
giveh from 9 to 12 Friday morning expenditure being $12,000. It is said
that an average of between $1,700 and
$2,000 must be taken in each night
j to put the show over financially. The
DI SEIGTEEN ATHLETES paraphernalia for travelling has been
*E lIAT U constructed to stand the extra strain,
STT AIF BNI MEETespecially the elaborate stage scenery
which cost a great deal more because
it had to be taken on the trip.
on yesterday aft- dition. In addition to this, Forbes'
s which were to ability to run the 440 and relay and NAMES ON BALLOT
of the' Varsity his entry in the high jump.gave him WILL BE ROTATEi)
xal meet with the the post over Sargent. In the discus
'nia, Coach Steve trials, Jacobs beat Dunne's best
arry Butler last throw on his last attempt but in five , Names on the All-campus election
names of the 15 out of . six trials could not equal ballot will be rotated this year ac-

the party which Dunne and consequently lost the cording to a resolution passed, last
tomorrow. The place. His performance was' highly
a well balanced creditable and gives promise of points
the men whom for Michigan in this event in later council. This was done in an effort
best qualified to meets. to give every nominee the same
s the strongest. California Gets List chance and will, by changing the or-
the country. An entry sheet was sent to Califor- der of the names, give every man on
iounced nia last night and lists the follow- the ballot the opportunity of being
jitain Butler the ing men in the events: 100 yard dash, first on the list an equal number of
been chosen: Losch and Simmons, 220 yard dash, times.
Wetzel, Forbes, Losch and Simmons. 440 yard dash, After considerable discussion, con-
Douglas, Free- Butler, Wetzel, Forbes. Half 'mile, cerning the number of students who
Dunne, Wesbrook, Douglas, Burkholder, and Burns. Mile walk over the lawns of the campus,
nd Hoffman. All run, Douglas, Burkh'older, and Free- the council also drew up the follow-
participate in at borne. Two mile, run, Freeborne and ing resolution:
d Duke Dunne is. Douglas. 120 yard high hurdles, Whereas-The general hazing of
to the limit on Cruikshank, and Dunne. 220 yard low freshmen has been abolished and it
who can be en- hurdles, Cruikshank, and Dunne. High is for the good of Michigan that gen-
nd the number of jump, Forbes, and Wesbrook. Pole eral restrictions be placed on fresh-
run off. vault, Wesbrook. Broad jump, Wes- men, the Student council rules that
trials was strong 'brook, Cruikshank. Shot put, Stipe, freshmen shall keep to the sidewalks!
was encountered Van Orden. Hammer throw, Stipe, at all times while on the campus, and
aking his final Van Orden, and Dunne. Javelin, that it is the duty of every upper-
s severely handi- Hoffman, and Dunne. Discus throw; classman and sophomore to enforce
illness which de- Hoffman, Dunne, and Van Orden. The this and to report violators to the
ip he would have reray team will be picked from the sophomore committee. on underclass

Unusual Staging, True Comedy,
Vie For Union Opera Honors

1/ 1

(By Joseph A. Bernstein).
We came, we saw, and we

wereE

conquered! We came, we saw, and
we blushed. The only thing that kept
us from falling in love was the fact
that Jack Frost was a man.
It all happened when the pretty
"Irish Coleens" tripped lightly onto
the stage last night at the Whitney
and performed one of the most
charming little dances that ever add-
ed attraction to the annual produc-
tion of the Mimes of the Michigan
Unioni.
The Opera, second night, went over
bigger than they said it did the first
night. The male woinen, "Hot Dog"
(as Lead Comadian Rosenthal would
say), enthralled us, and being privi-
leged, we could not resist the tempta-
tion of .visiting the forbidden area -
back of the scenes. (We sought proof,
and almost found it.)
The only thing wrong with the
whole party was that the chorus girls
were men - so our date with Jack
Frost wasn't.
i'ow, to comeout of our rapture,
Jack Frost was one of the colleens.
After Frost had finally convinced us
that it was "he" and not "she", we
proceeded to tour the dressing rooms.
Kemp Keena, the leading male, was
found hidden in the Star's parlor gaz-
ing intently into a mirror adjusting
the make-up on his lips, while Hil-
Bard Rosenthal, in the same room,
was like Bert Williams as he climbed
into his green costume for the seond
act.
In the narrow corridors familiar
voices greeted us, but painted faces
and frilly dresses denied us the
right to recognize those who spoke.
If it hadn't been for the cuss words,
we'd have 'been sure the males were
females.
For, This Yer
No attempt to raise the $38,000 nec-
essary for the completion of the Union
swimming pool will be made during
the present school year, according to
an anpouncement made yesterday aft-
ernoon by Union officials.
Coach Elmer C. Drulard of the
swimming team and Paul Eaton, '21,
president of the Union, have been
sounding out the alumni on the propo-
sition and they are convinced that it
would be almost impossible to put
across a successful drive .at this
time. Drulard interviewed .mDetroit
alumni last Saturday and Eaton spent
Tuesday in Port Huron, and the'
alumni they balked with advised
against running a campaign until
h9tiness' conditions are better.
Yesterday afternoon a meeting was
held of men interested in the finish-
ing of the pool and the difficulties
were explained to them. The tentative
plans call for a final effort to raise
the money some time next year when.
it is thought, business conditions will
warrant such action.
PROF. CHASE DELIVERS TALK
ON ANCIENT SCULPTURE

(By Lee M. Woodruff)
Conceived in brilliant green and
dedicated to the proposition'that all
the world loves the fair colleen even
when her red, red beard shows
through, "Top o' th' Mornin'", Michi-
gan's fifteenth annual and first Hiber-
nian opera, again had its audience
with it from curtain to curtain in the
second performance Wednesday night
at the Whitney.
Acting and music are up to opera
standards of.recent years, and scen-
ery and costumes - mostly green but
with a bi't of orange to make it im-
partial - can compare favorably even
with "George Did It's" elaborate pro-
duction. But the features which set
the 1921 Opera apart and above the
efforts of the past are its comedy,
which is a revelation because for once
its basis is witty lines rather 'than
awkward steps and still more awk-I
ward situations, and its remarkably
novel and well executed trick dances.
Hilliard Rosenthal, '21, as Miltiades
Fitzgerald, negro servant, is the king
of the Opera's excellent comedy
troupe. From the first roar of mirth
which gieets his "cork" joke until the
final chuckle when he waves aloft the
empty bag from which Paris Green has,
(Continued on Page 'Eight)
HARDING ACCEPTS!
Pres. Warren C. Harding ant a
personal letter to Mark Ii. Ehl-
bert, '20, grand president of Pi
Delta Epsilon, honorary journal-
ism fraternity, accepted the, in-
vitation of the organization to
honorary membership yesterday.
The letter on White House sta-
tionery was as follows;
"Please thank your fratern-
ity's convention for inviting me
to honorary membereship, and
say I accept with pleasure. '
"Very truly yours,
"WARREN G. HARDING."
SOPH LITS MEET TODAY

!sci

Dr.

week come
tomorrow,
section me

the snort-term i
ing of the conv
masters' club.
Yesterday's c
enth short-term
to light many
angles on the p
Dean E. P. Cub'
department of
'university spoke
"Finance the JC
brought out the
and especially s
tion in large a
to progress in e

Prof. Da
ers' collei
addressed

the

morning on "Apprec
Should They Be Ta
phasized the need
higher degree of apj
fine arts without goi
discussion of the
could be done.
Today's program
joint session with tI
club and will take p
torium. At 10 o'clock
den will lecture on "1
of Mental Discipline
ondary Schools," Dc
speak at 11 o'clock
Conceptions of the S
"Charcoal Activat
subject of a paper o'
chemistry conference
will be given by Dr
don, of the physi
2:30 o'clock this afte
physics lecture ,roox
masters' club progra

1Will

Nominate
Student

Four Candidates
Council ,ffiees

forI

Members of the sophomore lit ,class
will hold an important meeting at 4
o'clock today in University Hall in-
stead of in Natural Science auditorium
as previously announced for the pur-
pose of nominating four representa-
tives of the class for student coun-
cilmen, and to consider further busi-I
n tess.
A member of the Student council
will be present to explain the work of
the body and the part that sophomores
are expected to take. Following the
explanation, four nominations will be
made, two of whom willtbe elected
at the general election to serve as
Student councilmen.
The class will be asked to give ex-
pression as to its desire to go on rec-
ord as favoring the adoption of the
honor system, 'after considering the
report of the honor committee. Some
definite action will also be taken to
follow out the Student council sug-
gestion of keeping off the grass, and
using the sidewalks.
In addition to other nominations two
class baseball managers will be elect-
ed and the handling 'of the spring
games and other activities will be
turned over to'the'under class con-
duct committee.

public school
University S
appointed ch
tion for the
club. He w
ing to be he
the School oc

All the stages-in the development of
Grecian and Roman sculpture can be
illustrated by examples in various
Americaa collections, according to
Prof. Charles H. Chase, of Harvard
university, who spoke on the variety
and quality of ancient sculpture Wed-
nesday evening in Alumni Memorial
hall.
,The lecture was accompanied with
slides showing many examples of Hel-
lenistic and Roman sculpture which
are now on exhibition in American
museums. Professor Chase pointed
out the important influence of Greek
art' upon the later Roman sculpture.
"The excavations of the American
expedition at Sardis" will be the sub-
ject of his lectur9 at 11 o'clock this
morning in the uipper auditorium of
Alumni Memorial hall.
J-Lits Elect Six Councilmen
The names of the six men chosen
for Student councilmen at the junior
lit meeting yesterday afternoon are as
follows: Walter B. Rea, Rufus. A.
Bailey, Robert F. Wieneke, Hugh W.
Hitchcock, Brewster P. Campbell and

will be discusse
ing of the memb
faculties and the
which 'will be h
day afternoon in
building.
Dr. Gil
Section meetii
Academy of Scic
and will be con
morrow until th<
1:30 o'clock Fr
ence auditorium.
dress was given
of M. A. C. at 8
Natural, Science
Ject was "The
ground of Som
tices."
Harry 3. Carey,
Harry M. Care
ing editor of Th
to Miss Jeannet
in Port Huron.
ding ceremony
at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. C
in Detroit after
cAJIs
All student
cars to take
Varsity track
Michigan Cet

PROF. RANDALL ELECTED TO
AMERICAN OPTICAL SOCIETY
Prof. H. M. Randall, director of the
physical laboratory, has been ap-
pointed a member of the committee on
nomenclature and standards- of the
Optical Society of AmErica.
The duties of this committee will be
to do research work in standards of
wave length and terminology spec-
troscopy.
The four other members of this
committee are Professor Crew of
Northwestern university, Professorl
Pfund of Johns Hopkins university,
and Dr. Burns and Dr. Meggers of the
Bureau of Standards at Washington.
Professor Randall is also a member
of the spectroscopic committee of the

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