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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.

May 20, 1922 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-20

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

m M

_. T

OIK LTO BE
AP NIGHT SPEAKER,

Wagner's "Tannhauser" Features
Final Festival Concert Tonight

ers Will Present Special
for Underclassmen After
Exercises

Shows]

Wagner's "Tannhauser" will be
sung in English by a cast including
Mine. Florence Easton, of the Metro-
politan Opera company; Mne. yrena
Van Gordon, of the Chicago Opera
company; Paul Althouse, of the Met-
ropolitan Opera company; and Carl
Schlegel, of the Metropolitan Opera
company; at the sixth and final May
Festival concert which will be given

WILL SELL PROGRAMS FOR.
UNION READING ROOM FUND
George 0. Brophy, '22L, has been
chosen as the representative of the
student body to speak at the Cap
Night ceremonies which are to be held
on the evening of May 26. Angus G.
Goetz, '22M, president of the Student
council, will act as master of ceremo-
nies and the Hon. Robert F. Thomp-
son, '92L, judge of the New York Su-
preme court, will be the alumni
speaker.
Active in Student Affairs
Brophy is chosen as a representative
student because of his service on the
campus publications and his activity
in campus affairs generally. He was
managing editor of The Daily last
year, is general secretary of the Union
at the present time, and is a member
of Michigamua, and Barristers, sen-
ior law honorary society.
Judge Thompson was a spectator at
the Cap Night ceremonies last year as
the guest of Dean Mortimer E. Coo-
ley and has spoken in Ann Arbor sev-
eral times previously to. engineering
assemblies. He is a public speaker of
unusual power, according to the com-
mittee in charge of the program, and
a man who will have a message for
his hearers.
In accordance with the practice
which was instituted last year at Cap
Night M blankets will be presented to
graduating athletes directly after the
speeches. Programs, containing the
songs for Cap Night and a unique his-
tory of the ceremony, will be sold by
the Boy Scouts under the auspices of,
the Veterans' Memorial committee.
The money raised from these will be
used to complete the Union reading
room which will bededicated to serv-
ice men who lost their lives in the
war.
Free Shows -
Plans providing for the roping off of
theaters so as to avoid confusion and
jamming, perhaps resulting in the de-
struction of property, are already un-'
der way. The theaters have arrang-
ed to run special free shows for this
evening, and the committee is desir-
ous that students show their appre-
ciation of the step the showmen have
taken by eliminating any rough play,
and unruly conduct. The committee
announces that nothing in the way of p
disorderly conduct will be tolerated.

MAY WHIMSIES HONORS
MEMORY OF 1. 6. GRIM
CONKEY, GRAD., CONTRIBUTES
STORY ON "APPLES VERSUS
APPLES"
May issue of Whimsies, which ap-
peared on sale yesterday, is dedicated
to the memory of Dr. Burton G. Grim,
who was one of the magazine's
staunchest supporters, and who was
directly responsible for its finally be-
ing published.
Contains Noiel Story
A. D. Conkey, grad., haswritten a
'rather short story under the title of
"Apples Versus Apples," about a
young farmer who first stole some ap-
ples in the city and then carried away
their fair owner in his car. The story
is very readable, partly because of
and partly in spite of the style, which
is of the type found in John Martin's
Book.
Greenwich Village Couple
"Something to Smile Over," by Max
Ewing, '24, is a one act comedy, and,
unlike many comedies, is rather hu-
morous in spots. It deals with the
quarrel of a Greenwich.Village cou-
ple, the husband who tells white lies,
and his wife who shrieks insulting
truths in the faces- of callers.
"Ordeal by Epitaph," by Wessel
Smitter, '22, may be considered as an
answer to the appeal, "Come, Smitter,
a story!" The hero is a young Sher-
lock Holmes andrCraig Kennedy all
rolled into one, and he discovers, by
means of a complex but seemingly
simple psychological reaction, that his
little sister has killed one of her sev-
en cats.
MIMES ANNOUNCES NAMES
OF 1923 PRODUCTIONS
"CHARM SCHOOL" AND "JUSTICE"
AMONG PLAYS FOR'
NEXT YEAR

at 8 o'clock tonight in Hill auditor-
ium.
The complete cast is as follows:
Elizabeth .....Mme. Florence Easton
Vens..... Mme. Cyrena Van Gordon
Tannhauser.......Mr. Paul Althouse
Shepherdess ... Miss Adele Parkh-urst
Wolfram..........Mr. Carl Schlegel
Landgrave ... . Mr. Rollin Pease
Bierolf.........Mr. Robert Dieterle
Thuringian Nobles and Knights,
Ladies, Elder and Younger Pil-
grims and Sirons, Naiads,
Nymphs and Bacchantes.
..............The Choral Union
The Chicago Symphony orchestra
.........Frederick Stock, Conductor
Wilhelm Bachaus, 4he celebrated
German pianist, will be the soloist at
the fifth May Festival concert, which
will be given at 2:30 o'clock this
afternoon in Hill auditorium. The
Chicago Symphony orchestra under
the direction of Frederick Stock will
also render several, numbers. The
following is the program:
Overture to "Benvenuto Cellini"..
.... ..................... Berlioz
Symphony, No. 2, E minor, Opus
27 ................Rachmaninow
Largo-Allegro moderato;
Allegro molto;
Adagio;
*Allegro Vicace
Chicago Symphony orchestra
Concerto for Pianoforte and Or- j
chestra, No. 4, G major, Opus
58 ....................Beethoven
Mr. Bachaus.

CHEM E STUDENTS'
OFFERED PLACES
Between 45 and 50 positions are
available for University of Michigan
chemical engineering undergraduates
in large industrial plants this sum-
mer. Many large concerns, in writing
to Prof.. William P. Wood, of the
chemical engineering department,
have signified their willingness to take
from 1 or 2 to 25 men for the vacation
months.
Most of the factories are in Michi-
gan, and included in the number are
the Oakland Motor Carcompany, the
Michigan Smelting and Refining com-
pany, the Michigan Portland Cement
company, the Postum Cereal company,
and may others.
Professor Wood urges junors espe-
cially to procure positions, for he
says that it is the desire of the de-
partment that all chemical engineers
have at least one year's practical ex-
perience before receiving their de-
grees. Applications should be made
to Professor Wood in the Chemistry,
building.

Mrs. Bartlett Speaks at Kalamazoo
Mrs. Barbara H. Bartlett, professor
of public health nursing at th-e Un-
iversity of Michigan was in Kalamazoo
last week, where she delivered the
commencement address at Bronson
hospital in that city on May 12.
Next week, ProfessorBartlett will
attend the annual state graduate
nurses' meeting at Muskegon, May 23
to 26.
Typewriters of best makes. 0. D.
Morrill, 17 ickels Arcade. Adv.
NOTICE!
SUMMER WORK FOR STUDENTS!
Play safe with next summer's profits
and still earn big pay with a firm you
.an trust. Remember:
1. We are eight times larger than our
nearest competitor.
2. We rank eighth in national adver-
tising.
Our men make good. So come in!
and investigate our new proposition.
FULLER BRUSH COMPANY
361 Nat'l Bank, Bldg.
2-5 and 7-9 Phone 2848-R

SPE

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lbs,

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55C a pair
orG6 pair fo r

VISITING CARDS,
ORDER NOW AND SECURE PROMPT SERVICE
100 cards with script plate.........$2.75
100 cards engraved from your plate. ... 1.75
MANY STYLES FROM WHICH TO SELECT
0. D. MORRILL, 17 NICKELS ARCADE
Engraved Announcements and Steel Die Embossing
aSpecialty.

s3.00

?711 N, University

._

'I

UNITARIAN CHURCH

SUNDAY'S CHURCH SERVICES I

May 21, 1922

State and Huron Sts.

SIDNEY S. ROBINS, Minister
Rev. Augustus P. Reccord of
Detroit will preach.

WHAT OTHERS SAY

"Be not afraid
but of counterfeit.

of new truth,'of truth never, new or old,
Be what you are, be that cheerily and sov-

Cor. Division and Catherine Sts.
:35 A. M. - -Holy Communion
10:30 A. M. - Morning Prayer
and Sermon.
4:30 P. M. - Evening Service
and Address: "Great Men of
the Christian Church.
5:30 P. M.-Leave Harris Hall
for outdoor supper.

Y. P. R U.

Outdoor meeting starting from
church at 4:30 P. M. Elec-
tion of officers.

ereignly. Have you a thought in your heart? There was never
such need of it as now.
"You will hear every day the maxims of a low prudence.
You will hear that the first duty is to get land and money,
place and name. What is this truth you seek? What is this
beauty? men will ask with derision. If nevertheless God calls
any of you to explore truth and beauty, be bold, be firm, be
true. When you shall say, ,As others do so will I; I renounce
my early visions; I must eat the good of the land and let learn-
ing and romantic expectations go,' then dies the man in- you.
Then once more perish the buds of art and poetry and science
as they have died in a thousand thousand hearts."-Emerson.

Women To Gather
At Nay 'Break/ast
Strawberries and cream, spring
flowers and music - what could be
more in keeping with the spirit of
spring than these? The answer is
nothing except the girls themselves
who will be at the May breakfast
which is being given at 9 o'clock this
morning at Barbour gymnasium by
the Y. W. C. A. The nice thing about
it is that its purpose is purely social
and no effort is being made to make
any money outside of that which will
cover the expenses. Everyone is in-
vited to come and bring their May
Festival guests.
'wnsian Receives
Final Shipment

FIRST BAPTIST
CHURCH

Announcement of the. names of
Mimes' productions for the next
school year all of which are to be
played in the Mimes theater under the
personal direction of E1. Mortimer
Shuter, was made yesterday afternoon
by the director.
"The Charm School," a recent com-1
edy written by Robert Milton and Alice1
Bigger, which ran an entire year in
New York and in London, and in which
Wallace Reid played as a movie pro-
duction, will perhaps be one of the
best plays of the program. Galswor-
thy's "Justice," a drama of unusual
merit and one requiring unusual act-
ing, will also be one of the plays pre-
sented.
seOwing to a large number of re-
quests, "The Cloister," a poetic drama
written by Emile Verhaaren, which
was presented for the first time in
America May 12 and 13 at the Mimes
theater, will again be offered to the
public at two performances. "The
Thirteenth Chair," a mystery drama,
played May 5 and 6 at the Mimes the,'
ater, will perhaps also be played
again due to the many requests made
by those who saw the play here, ac-
cording to Director Shuter.
W. S. Gilbert's play, "Sweet-
hearts," first produced in 1874 at the
Prince of Wales theater in London, .is
expected to be revived here. One or
two other plays of a heavy and dif-
ficult nature in production like "The
Cloister" will probably be offered.
25 Telegraphie
Track Meet Off

Huron, Beio State

R. EDWARD SAYLES, Minister

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Cor. S. State and E. Washington Sts.
REV. ARTHUR W. STALKER, D.D., Pastor
MISS ELLEN W. MOORE, Student Director

ANN ARBOR
BIBLE CHAIR
UPPER ROOM"
BIBLE CLASSES
LANE HAIL

10:30 A. M. - "Effeminate Shall
Not Inherit." Mr. Sayles.
12:00 - Sunday School. Guild
Class in the Guild House.
4:00-Junior B. Y. P. U.

I

I 1

5:30-Senior B. Y. P. U.

1

10:30 A. M. MORNING WORSHIP. Pastor's Subject: "MIRACLES
OF ENDEAVOR."
Special Music:' "Andante Ca'ntabile" (From D Major
Concerto) (Mozart), Miss Struble and Mr. Brooks.
"Benedictus" (Gounod), the :Chorus.' "Fear Not Ye,
O Israel" (Spicker), the Chorus. "O Rest in the Lord"
(Mendelssohn), Miss Howe.
2:00 Noon Student Bible Classes in Wesley Hall.
5:30-6:30 P. M. Open House at Wesley Hall.
Short program and light refreshments.
6:30 P. M. WESLEYAN GUILD DEVOTIONAL MEETING.
NO EVENING SERVICE BECAUSE OF THE MEETING OF THE
"FLYING SQUADRON" AT THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.

See
till

"Upper Room" Bulle-
and Printed Schedule.

6:00-Guild Social and Devo-
tional Meeting.
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN
CHURCH

Sunday Class for Men from
9:30 to 10:15

f

The final shipment of the 1922 Mich-
iganensian, consisting of enough cop-
ies of the year book to meet all de-
mands, has arrived in Ann Arbor and
is being distributed from the east
basement of the Library between the
hours of 9 to 12 and 1 to 4:30 o'clock.
The books came by freight, arriving a
few days after the first lot of 250 that
were distributed last Monday.
Conditions that were enforced in
giving out the first shipment of the
Michiganensian will remain for this
lot. Students will be required to
show their receipt for payment and
some form of identification. Those
taking books for other parties will be
required to furnish a letter authorize
ing them to do so.
COLLEGIATE SOROSIS PLANS
FOR FETE TONIGHT COMPLETE

4

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

CHURCH OF CHRIST.
South University Ave.
F. P. ARTHUR, Pastor

(MO.. SYNOD)

Cor. Third and West Huron Sts.
. C. A. BRAUER, Pastor

Sermon: "Prayer."

9:30 A. M.-Service in German.
10:30 A. M.-Bible Study.
11:30 A. M.-Service - English.

Rev. Leonard A. Barrett, D.D., Minister
Lewis C. Reimann, Secretary Men Students
Miss Esther D. Nyland, Secretary Women Students
Morning Worship
10:30
Sermon Theme
"PAINTED WINbOWS"
First of a Series of Sermons from the three most
popular books of the year.
YOUNG PEOPLE'S MEETING
6:00
Social Half-Hour and Discussion of:
"THE POWER OF EXAMPLE."
Dorothy Arbaugh, '21, Leads.'
* * * * **
NEXT SUNDAY=Dr. Barrett will speak on "Evolution and Religion,"
a theme suggested by "Xn His Image" by William Jennings Bryan.

I

Owing to the prevalence of bad
weather the Illinois-Michigan fresh-
man telegraphic track meet schedul-
ed for this week end has been can-
celled.
T~hA rn t iah nr nn1

No evening service.

WELCOME

I

i

F

10:30 A. M.-C. G. Munn of De-
troit will speak. Mr. Munn
is a conductor on the Wabash
R. R. and is a pastor of a
church in Danville, Ill., on
his off time.
Bible School at 9:30 A. M.
Students' Classes at Noon.
Union service at Presbyterian
church at 7:30.
TRINITY LUTHERAN
CHURCH
Fifth Ave. and William St.
Rev. L. F. Gunderman, Pastor

Plans have been completed for the ne m weekb hie In is e ree men
ollegiate Sorosis fete which is to be next week, but the Illinois freshmen
iven this evening from 8 to 11:30 will be having their semester exam-
clock and thus giving time for those inations which naturally puts such
ho have engagements earlier in the an affair out of the question. Illi-
rening to attend the affair. Pro,- nois, however, believing that they
eds from the fete willgo to the have a better freshman track squad
niversity of Michigan League fund. than Michigan, ran off the events
Amon ther refreshments, s Wednesday afternoon. Coach Hahn
rryr shortcake which the committee ofals aingaletrtthe sedlanopy
ys is "mighty good," will be served. ofticials askgtat they send that copy
e lawn will be attractively 'decor-f their results in order that they
ed with lanterns and the refresh- can be compared with the results of
ents will be served there. The low- trials to be held here some time next
floors of the house will be given week.
er to dancing and some especially Ann Arbor Custom Shoe Factory
od music has been secured for the nm
ening. Although there is to be no shoes tailor made to suit your indi-
trance fee, the dances will cost a vidual taste. Sport shoes our special-
minal fee. ty. Bring your repairs to the place
Fortune telling booths and palmists where shoes are made. 534 Forest
11 also be another attraction. In Avenue.-Adv.
e of rain the fete will be given in
rbour gymnasium. Try a Daily Want Ad. It pays.-Ady.

1
i
t
a
C

_

ZION LUTHERAN
CHURCH

*

CONGREGATIONAL CHURcH

Fifth Ave.'
I.. C.

and Washington St.
STELHORN,
Paltr

Religion without prayer is a
sham.
Prayer without religion is in-
sanity.
10:30 A. M. - (German) "The
Art of Prayer."
5:30 P. M. - Student Forum.
"What Will I Do In My Home
Church This Summer?" Es-
ther Heideman, leader.
7:30 P. M. - "Fathers Who
Make Good." A Father's Day
sermon.

Morning Worship 10:30 o'clock.

i

Rev. Harvey C. Colburn, minister of the Congregational
Churclr in Ypsilanti, will preach in this church on" Sun-
day morning, May twenty-first, at ten-thirty.

10:30 A. M. - Morning Worship.
6:30 P. M. - Luther League
Meeting.

I

7:30 P. M. - Evening
A Home-Like Chu

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