100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

May 09, 1922 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-09

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

NATION MIEN
.5 ON lANGELA
WIL ] BE GREATLY
D BEFORE PASSAGE
1INKS DEAN

iversity authorities have been
1 no definite information regard-
the proposed new dance ordi-
e of the City Council, according
ie statement of Dean Joseph A.
Icy. The University will, how-
co-operate with the city in any
lation it will undertake.
ien asked as to the possibility of
ordinance being applicable to the
n and Armory, Dean Bursley said
as the law is not passed yet, nor
worded in its final form, it would
npossible to pass on its legality.
Sees Change in Ordinance
his opinion, the ordinance will
-greatly modified before being
I upon. In regard to fraternity
sorority house dances, he thought
they might come under the con-
ration of private dances 'as they
i held in the homes of the organi-
ins and paid for by the organi-
in as a whole and not by the indi-
al members.
rry M. Steffey, of the Armory,
"I think that without a doubt we
Id have dance hall supervision,
the ordinance as now proposed is
rd, as it would be almost impossi-
;o live up to.the provisions of the
iance. In the case of the Armory
impossible to conduct a dance
out door checkizng privileges, and
ould certainly be impossible for
door man to distinguish the age
e people who attend.
would propose that the ordinance
nittee meet with the chairman of
Unio'n dance committee and the
ager of the Armory, and arrive at
ore practicable ordinance."
Union Officials Silent
ie officers of the Union have not
et made any definite statement as
ieir stand in this matter, but it is
cted that some action will be
m soon. They do not believe that
ordinance will affect the Union,
that any effect which it will have
be directed towards fraternity
es and those not taking place on
e property.
FESTIVAL NOTES!

tugately, however, his inspiration does
not always keep pace with his Intel-
lectuality, and superb constructionh
and effective counterpoint will not
alone suffice to insure immortality.
To Sing Verdi's "Rigoletto"
The lovely air "Caro nome" from
Verdi's "Rigoletto" will be Miss Hem-
pel's next offering. This number has,
for seventy years, been the joy and
despair of all coloratura sopranos. It
is written in the brilliant style of
the earlier Verdi and demands for
its successful performance, not only
great vocal agility, but a voice of ex-
ceedingly high range.
Following the playing of Glazou-
nov's Concert Waltz, No. 2, by the or-
-.estra, Miss Hempel will sing her
final number, "Ah, non giunge" from
Bellini's opera "La Somnambula." This
beautiful work was a favorite back In
the '30's and '40's, but, since the advent
of the Wagnerian era , has been
almost forgotten. This number is per-
haps the most beautiful in the entire.
opera, and its appearance on the pro-
gram will be. welcomed by all lovers
of the old Italian operatic school. In
addition to her announced numbers, it
is expected that Miss Hempel will
offer several encores, among them the
"Blue Danube" waltz.

,-

Waseball- Cartoon Issue Of Chimes
Wilt Appear On Campus Tomorrow

r . 1ss

Pa'-t

The combined baseball and cartoon
number of the.Chimes this month will
make its appearance on the campus
Wednesday. The cover is a picture of
"Ernie" Vick as he appears in an ac-
tion picture in baseball togs. The
frontispiece is a photograph of Charles
Evans Hughes, who is to give the
Commencement address here in June.
"G. D. E." at his best appears again
this month with his usual cynicism in
"Bow-A Thumbing of the Nose." An
article which has been given to news-
paper and magazines all over the
equntry, is also printed in this issue,
that of "Professionalism and College
Athletics," by Fielding H. Yost. The
prize winning story of the recent
Chimes short story contest, written
by A. J. Cook, '22L, called "Tiger;Bob
McMann," appears also as one o4 the
best short stories of student author-
ship published this year on the cam-

pus. Together with a short message
from George Sisler, '15E, comes a
peppy baseball story 'Putting the
Third One Over," by Harry Grundy.
Other stories, "The Old Man," by
Hardy Hoover, "Glimpses of College
Contemporaries," by Thos. F. Moron,
'24L, and "For the Honor of the An-
struthers," by Don Coney, another
baseball story, are all worthy of dis-
tinguished mention.
Cartoons by many of America's fore-
most cartoonists also appear in this
number, among them being drawings
by Rube Goldberg, Claire Briggs, John
Held Jr., Ralph Barton, WNm. H.
Walker, Dan Fitzpatrick, Bud Couni-
han, Charles D. Mitchell, Gene Ahern,
Ed Briggs and Harold T. Webster.
Famous Michigan men and other
famous Americans have a specially
devoted page for their autographs
this month. Pictures of the southern
trip, are shown.

withkj ne o e eIs

..... .

Straight inside line,
so essential for fitting
the natural lines of,
the feet; stunning
for street or house
wear.

i ____ ._.. _ , w..t_, , _..... ,. .. ,.

Pr4ce $8

&

cA ,
'A...

115 S MAIN

I I

Y

From the Leading Makers

I

Although the fact has been known
for some time, several students ex-
pressed surprise when the quick serv-
ice of the Arcade Cafeteria made their
noon hours seem much longer.-Adv.
ADRIAN-ANN ART OR BUS
RCT1JDTTLE FFCTTVE OCT . o, xien.
"'q? nown Central Standard Time
A. M P.M~i P.M. A&PM
Daily Daily Daily Daily
7:30 3o Lv.. Adrian .,.Ar. 7.oo 1Z:45
a -;,S in~= ......6:a5 x2 i
9:153:15.... Saline.....:5 :
g 3:45 Ar Aim Arbjor T4'v' 4:45 x0:30
PM A&PV
Read Up
SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS
PM. P.M.
3:30 IV... Adrian ...Ar. g:oo
4:0 .'5Tenm.eh 8: 5
4:25 -Clinton . 8:
5:75 Saline......
,5:45 Ar. .Ann Arbor Lv'. 6:45
P.M. ;P.M

Perfumes and
Toilet 'Waters

Sadtsfa ction

i

You 'li l pays Find Them at

is a matter of reciprocity and faith.

We aim to

serve y6u to the best of our abilty and we proudly

Thne Lberlach& Son Co.
200-204 L. Liberty Street

point to the service rendered in the past.

i

Why not patronize the home industries of proven
worth instead of receiving doubtful satisfaction from

i

. I

I

WIMMM"

Sold by CALKiNS-FLETCHER DrugCo

-1

The Red Cross Shoe
for women
White Sport Shoes
A RE

outsiders:

One or two decorations of recent date, executed by

TREBOR
SON r
SPEIPES

outsiders illustrate this point.

The results were far I

PRICE
$6.00

I

from gratifying.

Bear, us in mind for we have the facilities and know

-I

The

Vog ue

howl

I

Fourth May Festival Concert
eda Hempel, the famous soprano
te Metropolitan Opera company'
he Chicago Symphony orchestra,
present the fourth May Festiva'l
art, Friday, May 19.
>rge Alfred Schumann's "Liebes-
ing Overture", will open the pro-
." Schumann is one of the con-
tive , group of modern German
osers, being bitterly opposed to
iltra modern style of such men
Strauss., His compositions are
er numerous or particularly in-
d, but are distinguished by the
d musicia ship and delightful or-
lity which the overture on the
ram reveals.
ss Hempel's first aria will be the
>rtal "Non mi dir" from Mozart's
Giovanni." After the lapse of
y a century and a half, the music
is remarkable opera is as fresh
lharming as ever and- the aria she
sing is well calculated to display
xtrordinary talents.
:nt-Saens first symphonic poem,
Rouet d'Omphale," will then be
Bred by the orchestra. It is
his symphonic poems that Saint-
s chief claim to enduring repu-
n must rest. They are written in
tyle of Berlioz and Liszt, but are
> means slavish imitations. Saint-
s was one of the world's great-
aasters of the orchestra. Unfor-

I

device
gives cooler,
cleanersmoking
Agent, for the United States and Canada
GROSVENOR NICHOLAS & CO.,Inc.
60 Broad Street New York City

I

_

4'

I

r,

fo r the
TOURING CAR
on the street
$995
.j
a ~

BluMaize

Blossom

You should see our display of White Sport Shoes-they
are trimmed in Black.
O'Kane & Hertler
335 South Main Street

Shop

213 EAST LIBERTY

NICKELS ARC

.K Ak '° :

r4

MATINEE: 2:00 - 3:30
ADULTS........... 30c
KIDDIES........20c

Y '
.s^}^<.
xl
r ,,

EVENING:

7:00 - 9:00

ADULTS ........... 50c
KIDDIES..........202

1

11
4e
i f
¢'
f

TUESDAY

= WEDNESDAY

- THURSDAY

CAMPUS GARAGE

J

Ii

MARYl

PIN(O

ohT URyof
Lieut. John N. Ryan of the U. S. Reserve Corps, for-
rly in the regular army is now at the stables of G. L. Mul-
>n, 326 E. Ann St. and offers a course in Horsemanship or
lividual instruction at extremely low rates.
GET THE MOST OUT OF
-YOUR RIDING
Learn to play Polo, Jump, ride cross country, play
games on horseback, etc.
Special class rates for complete course in Horsemanship.

Where ripples
o delight
Check the
trembling tears

PPANCES I-ODGS ON BUiZNCTrS
farnou.5'sfOry
SCE1NA10 B Y BRN PD McCONVILLP
PWOTOGF AfDY BY 04A[LES ROS~o4'
DQQCTION BY :JACK IPOKrO*I
:LQ PW E G EN

From Every Standpoint
-ONE VERDICTJ
From Every Spectator
-ONE OPINION
From Every Critic
--ONE DECISION

The tou aiin P'
peal and quaint;
fine humor of the
tender story; -the
wonderful art of
t h e - never-to-be-'
forgotten dual por-
trayal; the exquisite
beauty of the entire
producton-all of,
these have capt-
ured the hearts of
everyone who has
seen this photo-
play of rarest
charm.

1

w

COMING SOON
The Greatest Laughter Since
"A Connecticut Yankee"

"TOO MUCH BUSINESS"
Frorm Earl De Bigger's Story
"John Henry and the Restless Sex."

I

TES UPON APPLICATION

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan