M515 HULU5 FROST
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1921
Literature; Science, and the Arts:
a meeting of. the Faculty Monday, Oct. 24, at 4:15 p. in.,
ence auditorium, to elect members of the standing com-
r and to discuss the report of the committee on 'the di-
ARTHUR G. HALL, Registrar.
ire, Science, and the Arts -- Dean's Advisory Committee:
a meeting of the Dean's Advisory Committee in the Dean's,
t. 25, at 4:10 p. m.
An informal reception will be ten-
dered Robert Frost at Betsy Bar-
bour house tonight by the editorial
staff of Whimsies. Yuki Osawa,
grad, of Whimsies' staff, emphasizes
the fact that the affair will be en-
tirely unconventional. Invitations have
been mailed to such students as are
especially interested in writing, and
they will have a chance to meet Mr.
"ALL PRINCIPLES BASED
ON SAME FOUNDATIONS"
(Continued from Page Seven)
possible for you to be taken to China
and transformed into Chinese over
Princess Tsianina has two ambitions
which concern her people: "I want to
create a market for their work," she
said. "Why should people pay for-
eign prices for blankets, bead-work,
and baskets, when the Indians sell all
"But most of all,"
want to change the impression of the Sigma Delta Chi, jo
American people concerning the In- ternity, will meet Frid
dians. The Indian not only worships the Union. The mee
God on Sunday, but every day. All at 4:30 o'clock, anda
he does is in reverence to the Al- room in which it is to
mightyorto..whatwecaltheG posted at the Press cl
mpiity'rter hat we call 'The Great booth. This will be a
. A r aand will afford an oppa
-_ _some of the older me
organization who are
Patronize our Advertisers.--Adv. tion with the Press e
JOHN R. EFFINGER.
Service dispensary is open 8 to 12 except Sunday, and 1 to
lay and Sunday. Students' wishing Health Service Men's
ay other time, please call University telephone exchange
sk for name and telephone number of physician on duty.
is should be called for regularly enrolled *full fee Univer-
WARREN E. FORSYTHE, M. D., Director.
be a meeting of the English Department on Friday, Oct. 21,
om 208, Tappan hall.
Tryouts for University Choir Meet
Tryouts for the University choir
under the direction of George Oscar
Bowen of the School of Music, will
meet this afternoon in Lane hall. All
University students exeept freshmen
are eligible to membership.
Special three piece orchestra every
evening from 6 to 7:30 P. M. at Chi-
WITH LEATHER CASES
Start The Day 'RightI
Examination for Absentees:
s absent from final examinations in
rit1en test will be conducted in the
ning at 9 a. m., Saturday, Oct. 29.
Astronomy 2 last June
class room of the bb-
W. J. HUSSEY.
R. H. CURTISS.
SALE OF SALESMEN'S SAMPI
EAT A LIGHT BREAKFAST
n for Abseiltees:
gy I in the second semester of last year, who were
ion in June, will take an examination in room Z-229,
ing, Saturday, Oct. 22, at 9 a. m.
A. FRANKLIN SHULL.
Friday and Saturday,
October 21 and 22
AT'S GOING ON
unption of general program
convention at Union.-
W faculty luncheon, room
-Frehman health lectures by
rythe in Natural Science au-
Junan cross country tryout.
er Room Bible class meets
nal informal dinner of Press
on in auditorium of Union.
tng of tryouts for soccer
room 304, Union.
dfgan's first music week pro.
-Sal of concert tickets at
ms country rae-Purdueov.
L Course starts and ends
bal game with 0. 5. U.
er Room Bible clas 'meets
ds Institute club party at
y in Unitarian church par.
's il st Music week pro.
at engill auditorium.
USNOTICES ' , ,
ites and sororities must pay
space in the 1922 Michigan-
nmediately. Contracts ma
4 at 'Ensian office.
sations wishing space In the
higanensian must sign con-
umediately. Sign contracts
iganensian office in Press
REACHES TOTAL OF 7
inued-from Page One)
a selection from his works,
titled 'The Cde."
e dinner the editors ,attend-
ral Union series cocert at
rium at which Hrold Bauer
FolIo Ing this'a smoker
on was given the editors by
ts' Press club of Michigan.
nts were served and music
ainment were furnished.
meeting will be opened at:
k with the resumption of
,1 program. E. G. Burrows,
urnalism department, willl
n "News and the Public" as
I by the teaher,; while A.
of the Muskegon Chronicle
he editor's point of view.
1 Responsibility" will be the
a talk by Stuart H. Perry,
L publisher of the Adrian
followed by Jesse S. Reeves,
Le political science depart-
Preston William Slosson,
rary editor of the Indepen-
a member of the University
Professional Standards" will
d by yril Arthur Player, of
t News, and Dean H. M.
d of the Law school.
L. (Burton will adress the meeting,
and Arthur Brisbane, the famous edi-
torial writer, will be present.
THREE PRESS ORGANIZATIONS
DISCUSS VARIED PROBLEMS
(Continued from Page One)
addresses and discussions to be held
during the convention.
Among the state editors who arriv-
ed yesterday were Lee A White, ;of
the Detroit News; E. 3. Ottoway, of
the Port Huron Times-Herald; R.
Marshall, of the Concrete, Detroit;
Stuart H. Perry, editor and publisher
of the Adrian Telegram; A. D. Gal-
lery, of Caro; Frank R. -Moses, of
Marshall, president of the Michigan
League of Home Dailies; and J. E.
Ballard, president of the weekly se-
tion of the Michigan Press Federa-
TSIA11NA AND CADWAN
(By Frances O'Hara)
Those who attended the matinee
musical at the Michigan Union Thurs-
day afteinoon carried away with them
the memory of an enjoyable afternoon
and a deep appreciation of Indian folk
songs. Charles Wakefield Cadman and
Princess Tsianina, in a joint recital,
delighted more than 600 people who
same to hear them.
Princess Tsianina captivated her au-
dience with her opening number, "In-
vocation to the Sun-God." Her mezzo-
soprano voice was beautiful in this In-
dian lullaby, which also displayed the
ease with which she covered her voice
range. "From the Land of the Sky-
Blue Water," that hauntingly beauti-
ful melody, made the greatest Appeal
to her audience. Vivid tonal color
and plaintive cadences made this se-
In Charles Wakefield Cadman there
is original vocal'melody which was
displayed in his interpretation of old
Indian folk songs. Cadman's own
compositions are peculiarly charac-
teristic of the Indian.
In Weekly Form
The second number of the Michigan
Alumnus for this year came out yes-
terday containing articles which prove
that it can perfqrm as a weekly. One
of these articles is a detailed report
of the M. A. C. game, another is on
registration at the University.
By the editor of the Alumnus, Wil-
fred B. Shaw, '04, is the report of an
interview with Robert Frost, gpoet.
There are also articles on the new
University hospital, organization of the
law alumni, and two aeroplane views
of the campus, bne showing the new
addition to the stadium and much of
There will be room for dancing at
the Whitmore Lake Pavilion, Friday
and Saturday. Fisher's Orchestra.-
.Pay, your Daily subscription at the
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