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May 17, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-05-17

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Av Abr
tit r an



_ _ _ __

No. 166





uuirat Neophy'tes Enter
i Triangle Ranks





eda as to Request
Faculty -31an's


The lenginieering arch got its semi-
annual scrubbing yesterday afternoon
whena the. nine necophytes of Triangles,
junior eninieers' honorary society,
fulfilled the requiremients that made
them Trianles. A formal initiation
anid banquet was later held at the,
Those whose scrubbing gained them
entrance to Triangles are:. Franklin J.
.Dickman, E. MT. Fox, John R. Grylls,
Stewart 11. Holt, Frederick A. 'Leisen,
Charles WV. erriam, 4Jr., E. R. Slaugh-f
ter, Willard H. W~ebb, and Alfred M.
Seniors In Caps' and Gowns 11ill Leal
Miarchi to Sleep,
Places of formation for the various

English com per 5U~ DTR
conducts Ton'ight UIVU

VI)LT' 'IllI


.nsing, Mich., May 16- (By A.Y.) -
ite denials by members of theI
board of agriculture that the re-
al of Dr. David Friday from the
idency of Michigan Agricultural
ge has been decided upon, the
or that such action has been dis-
ed and was made the subject of
cret meeting of the board Tues-
night, was given wide credence
t the capitol and state offices
also was hinted that one reason
te discussion by the board of a'
nuation of Friday's leadership at
agricultural college goes beyond
inistrative differences between the
dent and the board, and reaches
the private life of Dr. Friday.
hough neither the president of
board, 14. Whitney Watkins, nor
other member, all of whom at-
ed the secret meeting Tuesday
A admit that any action looking
,rd the removal of Friday had been
a, it was not denied that InformP
iscussion of a request for Fri-
resignation took place.

Sphinx Receives I
Ten SophomoresbI
lEveni th skies cast a tear or two in
sympathy as the trembling neophytes
with parchaed tongues and heavy steps
plodded their weat-Y way acros'i the
yellow sand of the a wful desert on
their journe-y to the sacred.,home o
the S!phlinx.4
But with daunt less courag~ they
iattled ou to be finally welcomne'l inito
the secrct circle of those who worship fli
the matchless deity. C
.The' men from the sophonior,, lit-,
erary class who yesterday acconi-
rlished the dangerous passage of the
desert were: Alfred B. Connable, Hu- $US'
gonc Dunne, William E!theridge,
IGeorge Htaggerty, John Keefer, c"hlar-
les Reinke, William Roesser, John Ern. i
Sabo, Hermbert Stcei and Gifford Up-

T()'I OfI'1E BUT

Mr. H-oist, 'they distinguished Eng-
lish nitsician, who has come to Am~er-.
ica expressly to conduct the Americanj
premiiere of his choral work, "The1
Hymn of Jesus" at the May Festival.
will make his Ann Arbor debut to-
night when he directs the Choral Un-
Son and the Chicago Symphony orches-

classes and. the program for the Cap tra in the presentation of this notable!
N'ight" cerenmonies to be held tomiorrow wort.
night were announced yesterday byI
the Student council. Tfhe plans for
this annual affair which is one of !ILI
Michigan's greatest traditions, are
tees are now working on the. final ar-
rangements which will° make, it i~
Night the most successful one yet held ____
At 7 o'clock tomorrow, night tihe Aged Railroad Magnate Suiceonbs Mf.
classes' will form in the follovring j ter L~ong I 'iiu Against
places:, Seniors, in Caps and Gowns, IDiseiise
on the walk by Darbour gymnasium
between the gymnasium and the Chem- A-1 ~ ('AN FIN ' t~ t I1,1
istry building; juniors in front of tihe'!INPI 11 : '(L 1" P1

3lcetfing s to Start This Afternoon and
14m 'it Ilirongli Sat urdaiyI
Delegates from 30 high schools in
the state will be in. Ann Arbor today.
tomorrow and] Saturday to attend the
second annual Michigan Interschol-
astic Press association convention
awhich will be held this, week endl un-
der' the auspices of Sigmia Delta Clhi,!
national professional journalistic fra-
Registration for the delegates will
be held front 9 to 2 o'clock today in
the Union. It is expected that more
than 200 managing editors, business
managers, tipper staff members, and
faculty, advisers of high school publi-
cations will attend the convention.
First Session Today
The first convention session will
begin at 2 o'clock this afternoon in
the Union at which time Herbert S.I
Case, '23, will give an address of
welcome. Donal Hamilton Haines and
B. G. Burrows of tihe journalistic do-
partment will also address the as-
semnbled delegates. At 4 o'clock an il-
lustrated lecture will be, given in the
Natural Science auditorium by C.:I1I.
Boothiby, vice-president of thle JahnI
and Oilier Engraving company of Chi-
cago. Tihe lecture subject will, be
"Illustrating the H-igh School Paper.
lDelegates will be the guests of the'
Majestic at 7 o'clock tonight and af-
ter tile show will be shown through
the Daily offices in the Press build-
A general assembly will be held at
8 o'clock° tomorrow morning in the
Union and round table discussion
groups will start at 8:30 o'clock. These
group)s will be continued throughout
the afternoon and will bse led by var-
ious mlembers of the staffs of the Uni-
versity publications. The high school
representatives will be the guests of
the University at the Cal) Night,.cere-'

Harding Comipa res Present Condition
to Situation Onuce Faced by

Itubilinste In, 1 ilP.i-ist, Ito Apt tar
Fei' First 'fim' i ll r
.A uditoria

The American preii'e of Gustav
Hoist's "Hyn of Jesus " oc'ducted
by the conpose3r, the, A tma Arbor de-
but of Erna Rubiul,.tin and uresenta-
tion of three selections from lBach's'
great B 'minor mass are outstanding
features of the sacon'l AMay Festiv:al
concert which will be given at 8
o'clock tonight in IHill auditorium.
The Chicago, Symphony, orchestra un-
der tile direction of Fredericii Stock
and tihe University Choral Union con-
ducted by Earl V. Aloore ivill partici-
pate in the program.
Mr. H-oist's work; is 'an elaborate

umber of tickets both
1for stags for the first
ball, to be given from
~k tomorrow night in
lBarbour gymnasium,
able, and may be ob-
enneth Galbraith, '2",
eo street.
:ee desires to make it
al dress, and not sum--
.s was previously an-
e in order for the af-
announces that no cor-


'he ball this year is an innovation'
campus social events. Hitherto the
lior reception, held during comn
ncenient week, was the final so-
,l event of the graduating classes,
it was felt that more menmbers of
sclasses would be able to attend{
t was held earlier in the yoar. If
proves successful the Senior ball
11 become an annual institution.
k. special effort has been made tol
cure the best music possible for
party, with the result that Roy'
rgee's Trianon Palace orchestra of
cago, which snakes Victor records,
d the Brunswick Dance orchestra.
New York City have been engaged.
[ocal orchestra will also play.
University Club Holds Reception
T'he University club held' an in-
nmal reception last night after the
,y Festival concert. The reception,I
rich was held in the club rooms in
basement of Alumni Memorialj
11, served as a get-together assem-
ifor the members.

IMedical. building; sop~homnores on the
drive between the Chemistry and Nat-
ural Science building; and the fresh-
men in front of the Library. The Var-
sity band' will assemnble, at the same
time in front of Barbour' gymnasium
on North University avenue.
]Mad to L ead
The band wI head the procession,:
which will be led by the seniors, to
Sleepy Hollow, the classes forming
in the line according to seniority,4
This formation will take place on
Northi University avenue the classes
assembling there in line as soon as~
they are formed in their' own respec-
tive places.
The line of march to the field will
be as follows : From Bairbour gymnas-
ium to Twelfth street, north on Twvelfthl
street to Huron street, east on Hur-
on street to Glen avenue, northl on
Glen avenue to Ann street, and east
to Ann street to Sleepy Hollow.
On comning to the hollow the class-:1
{ es will take, the following positions:
Freshmen on the east side of the field,
fand the other classes arranged ac-
cording to rank from east to west.
JThe bonfire as usual will be built on
the east side' of the field allowing
the freshmen to be the nearest to it.
Plais Changed
A -change of plans has been madte
by the committee -and the faculty
speaker= instead of the student rep-i
reseitative will open tile program in
the hollow. Prof. William D. Hen-
derson, of tile University extension;
division will give the first address and
will be followed by, Coach Fielding H.,
Yost, Director of Intercollegiate athi-
letics who will present tile "N' blank-
ets to those seniors having won their

Mentone, France, May 16-(By A.P.)
-George Jay Gould, the American fin-
ancier, who has been ill at Cap Mlar-
till, near here, for some time, died at
3 a. m. today.
Mr. Gould wNas stricken with pnue-
,monzia at his villa, on March 20. For
several days his condition remained
critical, but hie then rallied and oil
4April 3 wvas said to be out of danger.
Three weeks later, however, he suf-
fered a relapse and on May .3 tooks a

turn for the worse. , . Iw fmoieIs 'illSleep~y Hollow tomorrow
Mr. Gould succeeded to the. leader- ighit.
ship of the famous Gould family. mm~on Will Attend Baseball Game
the death of his father, Jay Gould, Onl Saturday piorning the final con-
December 2, 1892. vention session will be held. The
In addition to assuming responsi- delegates will be the guests of the
bility, as trustee and executor, ,for, the IAthletic association at the finals of the
$80,000,000 estate. left by his 'fathier. interscholastic track meet and the Min-
he carried on and expanded. the great -nesota baseball' game on Ferry field.
railroad hloldings of time latter, and, A banquet will be held that night in
withiil a few years, during which he tile Union at whichl timel cups will be

Newlburgli, N. "Y~ May 16--(By A.. I one and tile Choral UnionIhas worked
P.)-Repeal of state prohibition en- for months preparrig for the perform-
forcenlent statutes would be likely ance. The composer, who arrived
to result 'in "more or less conflict bie- from England two weeks' ago has
tween state and Federal' authorities," since that time been active in putt;-
in the opinion of Pi'esident Harding. ing the final touch uponl his "Hymn"
Thle views of the President were ex- whcisdcrbdaonofte ot
pressed, in a letter to Wesley Wait of important' choral works of modern
this city, miade' public today. A' bill;tie.Irques'h rvczo
passed by the legislature repealing the] two choruses,, a semi-chorus3. orches-
act s aaitng ctio byGor Alredtra, piano and organ..
J at i ;aaiingacton y ov.Alfed In Miss Rubinsteinl who will. play
E.Smth Ithe Mendelssohn conzcer'ta. with the
Mr. ait:wrot tothe resient orchestra, local patrons .of music are
urging, that if Gov. Smith should sign assured of hearing a violinist of the
the bill,, Congress be convened and first rank. Mtiss 'Itubinstein, thoughl
that the governor and the 'members ~ still in her early twenties, is 'one of
of time legislature wh~o voted for the ;tihe great geniuses of the instrument
bill be suspended.. and is gifted with both the unbounded,
"E~very stateofficial who voted for technical facility and the artistic
this bill is subject to the law of trea- { worth of a miature virtuoso.
son, having taken the oath to sus I'tile programn is as follows :
tain tile Constitution of the United Chorale and Fugue in G uminor
States," Mr Wait's letter said. Bach-Abort
In reply. President Harding wrote: ;Three Selections from Mass in 13
"Pending approval of 'the Cuvilhier minor .............ach
Bill by Gov. Smith, this mlatter is (a) Sanctus (Chorus)I
hardly to be regarded as having reach-' (b) Agnus Del (Contralto solo,
ed the stage where any Federal au- Mabelle Addison)
thoriny is called on for a determina- (c) Hlosanna (Chorus)
tion of national policies. With much Parsifal-Good Friday Spell Wa gner
of what you say, I a~m fully in ac- "The Hymn of Jesus" Hoist
Mr. Lincoln said at the time whenI "A Dirge for T~wo Veterans" Holst
slavery was still a recognized, estab- Concerto for Violin in E minor, Op. 64,
(Continued on Page Two) Mendelssohn
_________________Allegro molto appassionato
I Andante-allegro non trotppo
TENNIS hITrIll Allegro molto vivace
M 1nbIITJN~ LIIScherzo, "L'AprniScl"Dua

Orcliestra Gives )iag'nificent Perform.
anco of Cesar Franck
! ~By Edgar H. Ailes
The :thirtieth annual May Festival
achlieved a tmriumphant beginning last
bight when Beniamino Gigli, tenor
of tihe Metropolitan Opera company,
trade his Ann Arbor debut with the
Chicago Symphony orchestra, appeal'.
ing here for the nineteenth consecu-
tive tume under Frederick Stock. So-
hoist, orchestra and chorus all pei'-
formed adnmirably to the eminent sat.
isfaction of the huge audience which
accorded' them.'round after round 01
Since it has become the fashion to
open Festivals with a tenor soloist,
we have had tile opportunity of hearing
nmany distinguished singers, but none
of these has. so thoroughly captivated
miis hearers as Mr. Gighi. Three a
were listed as nis part of the pro-
grain., but it was lengthened to eight
before the torrents of applause lost
any of their vehemence. Nor was this
ovation unmerited. Mr. Gighi pears
the reputation of being tile finest
Italian operatic tenor now singing ini
America and to our knowledge he has
no superi&l in his field. Endowed with
a voice of extraordinary natural
beauty, warmth and mnusical expres-
siveness, he is a typically Italian vo-
calist of tile first rank, such as we
have missed sorely since the, death
f' Caruso. His voice, if not of the
utmost sensuous beauty, is neverthe-
less an exceptionally fine one, cap-
able of both Dower and sweetness,
notably of an exquisite pianissino.
Mr. Gighi is essentially' a lyric tenor.
however, and the 'suavity and rich-
ness disappear when he strives after
heroic volume. His program. gave
him little opportunity for exhibition
ot lung power and his singing was
for the most part artistically r'e-
Tie ag-ilacci _rht Snperb Go
conda"'which opened his program was
I his* least interesting number, rather
deficient in smoothness of delivery
and beauty of tone. The encore, "E
h lcevan he stelle" from "La Tosca"
wa., sung in his best manner, with
all the ordar of his personality and
all the. magic of his voice. Gigli's
e £r'tranffl(if r' Tflc77!1 wo5'fo ! ~Ii n



tif, ri up 1r ilnre


(Continued on Page Two)


Daily Doped To
Game With Go
Scauts from the big leagues are ex-
pected to flock to Anti Arbor Satur-
day to watch the well-developed DailyI
miachinie perform against the weak
gargoyle nine, when the two aggre- 1
gation meet in their annual baseballI
classic. The game will be played at;
10 o'clock Saturday morning at For-
1"y field.I
Hopes of the gargoyle adherents

M'Wit Uneven
argoyle Pl ayers;
were given a severe set-back this week
wh«ien it was announced that The Daily
{teain, practically intact fromt last year,
wAould mzeet tile jokers. A few changes I
have been made, notably .the placing:{
of Klu Klux Bill, heavy backstop, be-.
hind the bat, and tihe placing of Ba-1
con, shortest athlete this side of time,
Alhegllanies, onl third base.
Bate nDiliiu uwtch, who fought against O'Sul-
livan back in the old days, is as handy
jwithl the catchier's ilitt as he is with
the gloves, and it will be a poor dlay'
for time punster base runners. Ba-:
con, who two years ago, won the cup
for Thme Dally by a thmiee bagger, will
again wield a heavy stick.
Captain Donahue, who will probably,
enter the box for THE DAILY, isI
known as thme greatest of the sciiitil-!
l ating athletes that have come to theI
' University, from tile capital city.. Don-
ahue, although registered from Flint,

elder Gould, lhe became one of Amer- ' the best annual, mlonthly and weekly II1U LU10 LJI IL his comer, amd of legato Wvcl'eoxen
ca's formost railroad financiers. or b i-weekly publications. - plifiedl in the lovely aubade, -Vai
He was bomrn in New Yr iyFb An urgent nleed for roomns for tile I Sta eolgeTPa.,Maly 1-en "Internal changes in chromosomes, wo~nt, mr:. hieni aimee" from "Le R1
ruary 6, 1864, the sixth in line of (des- j visiting delegates is felt by the com-Saewl-one not chiangef in number, are responsi- (Cniudo ae'w)
cent from Major Nathan Gould, or I liittee in charge of time rooming situ- I 'fl eoetl t Uc for the evolutional advance of all
Gold, the original ancestor who canme ation. As yet thlere are 80 represent-i ck of tile Michigan tennis team here sad{of C .M~ugo
yesterday, the Wolierinestaking.both I .Jpeof (,i
from the south of England in 1646 and atives for whlom no rooms have been ysedy theWovrnstkgbth;tc University of Penn ylvania in - -
settled in Fairfield, Conn. secured. Any fraternities, house chubsdobenitlsadlsng ut01 lecture given 'yesterday afternoon ii, A('lFO ~L XR
or independents who can house any ofteqatto ige o imnoni 214, of thle ;natural S&iene
nien are Irequested to call the UnionI count' of 5 to 1. liin-Adiu. The Daily wrill publishi a sports
meititondskbtweni nd2o Chuck Merkel, playing numiber one rfsai e ugof(rficnh' 1extra Saturday' which will coil-
TENIAN DISTRIB UTION __________ etenford2 -Prfesr clug ferdcoc
clock today. o Michigan, defeated Gutherland of sv proof of tile cointinuity on niun- tain the full story of tihe Alin-
i Penn State in the fastest match of time1i .i fC~~O~lC i ~r~l pcl nesota base. ball game on Per-
afternoon, the contest going to a tirmd r which identifies members oftan r'fedthe tennis nmatch with
L LO51H NNBEiset before it was decided, Meirkel wanO~, particular ,sp~ecies. As a plarticular tUnited States Naval academy
f BU it I 6-1, 3-6, 6-3.iexmlPoesrMcln ti Ie an the Interscholastic tac an
Mchiganensians wil be gvenout nt Captain Htorichi of Michligan had no I.hurt horned grasshoppm', an, insect i "fil d meet finals. The Daily will
to students with receipts for the las,. bULIUvirrobe vdsosn f imnteI ch has been in con ia.,unms :i~t- appear on the streets following
timme tommorr ow befor ethey areCplacd( ji olernetainATccssvemac e 1cfor millions of years, .and i eina vnssagdo'Fry
on general sale, according to an an- JdeRuseum uch L u- 6-4, 6-4. LwsoPenn State .de'feat-, wh1ich time number. of chiioiai0oiies i field.
notuncemnit mmade last night by Thon-i- ug oseuA ~rh 8L ed Kline of Michigan in the first set, ib.,~ never changed. i_____________________
as Kindel, '24, business manager. Fol- I tice of the Supreme Court of Kansas, 6-3, and pulled tile second out of thel
lowing tis. time time few books re- wilh h us fhnra h n fire after a dlifficutlt encounter,7-. ""
mainiing will be distmributed to the stif-F null initiation banqiuet of the Order eml defeated Alexander of State, j inal Schedules For Engineer
dents whlo are oiltime waiting list fomr ' f 1 WL(I l 16-1 , 6-4. 1
gh:ltto be held at6:15 o clock to-
the year books. -In the doubles Captain Rorich andA n L t
The 'Ensigns are being given out ight at thme Union. Dean Henry M Zernon downed. Gumnthemr and Gilnman, n i x m n to s Is e
from9 t 5 'clck tdayandtomor-Bates, of the Law 'school will act as anEln n eoepie
frow 9i the5 bacemet ofa athe mor-toastmaster. 16-4, 6-1, aforlnetidJeemelitrd-
ro ntebsmn ftelibrary. ofI ti u asadAlxneo Examiinaition, schodules d h i-2 to 5 ; Spauisll 2 (all section,
The final shipimenit of the books has A t' 4:15Y o'clock this afternoon, of otipu asamdAeaneo eramy and engineering colleges were, Thursday, June 7, 2 to 5; Rhetoric
arrived, amid only a few hundred cop-JdeBrhwildlvra ulca-Stt,46 -0 -.:'nnounced y esterdayb i. ArthmurI (all sections), Tuesday, June 5, 9
ie eant edsrbtd Teedress in room~ B of thei Law build-'__ G. Hall, registrar o[ the U niversity. 1?; Hsoy2, 2a, 2b (a1scin
will al ietknb toewo1l nmg. He has chosen as tile subject of jVulcan 10o I.Greet alb ae.b ths l~ aeYand" Ey Prof. C. H. Fessendon, of:'Saturday, June 2, 2 to 5; Economics
signed on time waiting list for the u.tlk(Prges ndIe+a."T day the nmechanical, engineering depar't- 12. 47 (all sections), Monday, June
bok fteon rwtreipsd Tihe address will be of particular~ in- .n gYne' .Ls ment.' The schedules are now in the 12to5 Psychology7(alscon
nmot call. t( mest to all students in the Lawvb hands of the printer and will be r'eady i Wednesday, June 6 2 to 5-l Mtin
school. Judge Burch is a wurist of Ia-dsrbtosoatn eteh.mtcAC1,1'22E5,2
some note, amid has recenltly published Weian, god of fire and of the forge, fo isrbto soeineexweknaicAC1,l,22,5,5,
H~ebAndFlan e aseris o artcle deaingwiththewill ascend froni'his home in time in-, Students are requested not to, call for Isactions), Wednesday, June 6, 2 to
subject on which he will speak. fernal regions to earth tomorrow. Andthmbfrtatie. niers cedl
Inzza sTo ay~Tetl ebr ftesno a hnleapasmdtm uliil Examinations in both colleges be- IEngineering colClse c
_______ ~class initiated to the Order of the Coif, and smnoke of his thunderbolts, a small gnSaudy ue2al otneu-igfrtl is ieo ody
Nephte o 'eban Fane ailad in whose lionor time banquet is group of engineers will be waiting for tille Wednesday, Jue1.'h;sh-S Saturday, Junie 9, 8 to 12; at
Nc'follows June1: Web ahedscheil. Mondy, June 4, 8 to 12; at 10,F
berqurd oshwthi sil sbeing gientoigt. reCrveT 1 1id. 311 ear eerhysrn ftegddb r sflos
li requre~ to howtheir skil t bn' a'be ae IX. ird, . I Lit Schedule day, June 8, 8 to 12; at 11, Saturd:
civil emngimneers at 4 r clock this after-..EG. Davi. roes, G..ya uca ae i Literary college--classes meceting June 2, 8 to 12; at 1, Monday, Ju
no'o the diagonal nartim eug J ames, C. Y. Morris, A. F. beef, Mg. ney' from the underworld to inspect,'o h irttm ni ody tI l, o6 a ,ThrdyJn
neering arch when the Senior i:.nlor -J. Saliwasser. B. T. Snmith, T. J. Whin- thioae who have applied for admittance ;8 audy June 9, 9 to 1.2:; at 9.,' n (Continued on Page Two)
ary society holds its spring ~ ti- ey and F. F. Wnn.Owing to their into the ranks of his followers. Only, day, June 4, 9 to 12;, at 10, Friday,!
Lin.Scesu aosa h de raduation ill February, W. .1l. Bales those who have shown their ability,;______________________
of time diagonal will be but a steppinmi and W. E.Burby, althoughilectd ,onl 9hseiho 1, eattheanvlyyJun
stone into the secrets of Web sand to the society, have niot been initiated,.land shape mighty spear hleads fron I to 5; at 2, Thrsa, unJI9t 1; OO -NEEDED FOIL
Flange. _ tile hot iron can hope to join the fol- .t3 Wde(i1,Jn 3 o1.HG COLEI011
After time building of bmrktges and : 1'II ID.h1 (~ oeso iefre fJv' hne- Classes- meeting for the first tinme ..







But despite the disagreeable-
ness of sleet, niist, rain, wet
walls and mud, DAIL.Y WANT-
ADS nevei' leave the job. You
are challenged by an all day, ;ill
weather service that nevrer fails

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