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 19, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-05-19

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

0

JEATHER
O'D WARMNER.
'ODAY

Y

s~I ig1a

Baiyi

f SEE

GAME
TOD~AY

No. 16,1

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 19, 1923

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FiVE

E5

IN,

Macbeth, Danise Score Well
In Light Festival Program ''IN UL
By Ruth A. Hwiell I Ily Throhi 1. Ehrlicli U I N

Artist

Proves
Festival

ITH 3Artist'night at the May Festival
proved a distinct success, Florence
Macbeth, Guiseppe Danise and the Chi- I
WagoSymphony orchestraalternating
,LY IN :"LUCKY FRAME" PUTS in appearance. The program was of
11OIYEINES ON EASY
STREET Aa glighter, more popular nature than
that of the evening preceding, and
~ was enthuslastica ly received.
E B Trig hhonors sihotl go to the or-
STELLAR STICK FORM chestra under the direction of Mr.
Stock and Mr. Holst. It was heard
'ernne Works .Well, Frledel to distinct advantage in numbers of
Weakens Toward End of varying types and moods. Probably
Game the more interesting and colorful
were the performances of Dukas'
dance poem, "Le Peri" andt the ballet
taging one of the most spectacular ' suite from Hoist's "Perfect Fool." The,
enth inning rallies ever seen on former embodied curious harmoniesj
'ry Field, Michigan's Varsity base- with lighter orchestral stunts, mount-
1 team defeated Minnesota, 9-3, yes- ing to a full brass climax, followed
day afternoon and retained ;erby a reaction of calmness at the end.
deer Vivid picturization marked the bal-
dership of the Western Conference let. The invocation opens with the
h six victories and no defeats. The brasses, and is followed by a solo for
thmen piled up a three run lead the bass viol. The Dance of the
the first two innings and, held the Spirits of Earth is quick though rath-#
er heavy, while the Dance of the
ize and Blue nine to a. lone coun-erhvywheth Dac ft
Spirits of Water is delicate, silvery,
until the beginning of the "lucky like transparent drops. Sudden in-
me" when Mike Paper beat a bunt troduction of the brasses and drums'
irst and started the onslaught that and a swifter. (irhythlm marks the
tinned until seven runners had Dance of the Spirts of Fire. Here
1 the music is gloriously vivid, implying
ssed the plate and as many singles fire flaring and dying.
been knocked to all parts of the (Continued on Page Two)
(Cnine on PageSTwo)

Under the guiding baton of George
Oscar Bowen, the Children's Festival
Chorus which sand ;Yesterday after-IG

i
{
i
1
f

Star

DISCUSSION 6ROUPS' FEATURE
SECOND DAY OF' PRESS HE[l
TRACK TRILSAE COMPLET

noon, successfully coped with the oth-
er famous and older soloists on the
program and rightly received that ap-
plause ancd innovation which was due
them.
Suzanne Keener, soprano, was the
other musical magnet of the infor-#
il concert yesterday afternoon. She
received an ovation which has rarely
been paralleled by any visiting artist.
Perhaps it was her charming person-

STUDENTS ENTER HISTORIC
HOLLOW WITH BAND
AT:7:30
BURN POTS TO TUNE
OF "WHERE OH WHERE"
Henderson, Yost, Wdte, McFarland I
Speak; Wilson Leads
Band;

.NTFElSCH O1LA ST IC EDITORS (lV.
EN INSTRUCTION IN ROUNDI
TABLE'TALKSa
ALL VISITORS AT TEND
CAP NIGHT CEREMONIES

LAKE F0l1EST At ADE3Y
1WNNlN(G AGAINST TL'tW
i IW UP W ELL
FAST TIMES MADE IN
100 AND 220 DASH
hester of Detroit Northern Pieke
Take These Two Sprints in
Today's Finals

ality as wolf as the crystal-like voice I
such as genius imparts rarely. At "Where, Oh Where, Are The Verdant
any rate, she was recalled time and Freshmen"-once more this song
time again, and was compelled to give reverberated through the hills off
as ninny as six encores. Her first
number which immediately set her in Sleepy Hollow when for the eighteenth
the good graces of her audience was time freshmen last night threw their
Strauss's waltz "Voce di Primavera". pots into the blaze which signified
Her charm, poise, personality and per- their passing into the sophomore
feet stage bearing combinod with a class. Thus was honored one of the'
voice enrapped in a richness and *;pt~~~

Banquet at 1:30 O'Clock -Today
End Convention of Editors;
Ottoway to be Speaker

Will

ier marker in the last
settled things for. the

rainnnr"nflnfTv -i

*Work~s Well.
oach risher's choice
r entirely baffled .the flm
s after the first three e r b d hoC
8sed into -history, al- U
getber. Friedel , the Streamers of Maize and Blue Crept,
Slooked god until RdIt Fro
eventh when the Wol-of L Cuters
started to find the of Lanterns
that time he had only U-
attered' hits, ten more MUISIC PROVES FEATURE OF
ast two innings when EVENINO'S ENTERTAINImENT
taken. If, as wVas announced beforeh'nd,
towitk theeitgone the future of the Senior ball as an
Swit three ht, one annual campus social event depended
cl, out of fouIn the upon last night's affair, there -Is no
clouscasinh edoubt in the minds of those who at-
first Michigan, con- tended that the event will live to give
he- finst Mich lan ofn pleasure to graduating classes 'for'

flexibility which is rarely heard, were
magnifying.
Probably the most conspicuous cre-
ation which the chorus rendered was
Humperdinck's "Hansel and Gretel.",
The arrangement as sung yesterday
afternoon was written by Mr. Bowen
and is admirably calculated to bring
forth the interesting sections of the"
delightful score, being interpreted by
voices which are sympathetic to the
1music by reason of the freshness ofj
vocal originality which is so peculiAr
a charm' of the Children's Festival
Chorus.
The tenor on the program was Ar-
thur Kraft. Mr. Kraft sings with
power, has that distinctive gift of
clear enunciation, and lastly combines
a beautiful" pianissimo tone with a vig-
or and volume which is truly enjoy-
able. Perhgps the numbers in which
the tenor was heard to his best were
Handel's "0, Sleep, " Why Dost Thou
Leave Me", and "Love Has Eyes" by
Bishop. He was also heard in "Ag-
nus Dei" by Bizet, assisted by the
High School Girls' Glee club. Anthony
Whitmire played the popular Gossec
"Gavottee," Grieg's "Berceuse", with
its dainty harmonics, and lastly Tscht-
schulin'sp"Alla Zingaresca", the lat-'

S
t.

most ancient and sacred or Michigan
traditions.
Hollow Crowded
Long before the arrival of the
classes the natural amphitheater was
becoming filled with spectators who
seated themselves on the edge of the
hbills overlooking the Huron valley.
In the hollow was the bonfire stacked
high with wood and the speakers'

Round-table discussion groups led
by members of the staffs of Univer-
sity publications comprised the second
day's program of the Michigan Inter-
scholastic Press association conven-
Florence lacllctli tion. More than 250 high school edi-
tors are in Ann Arbor this week endl
I attending the convention which
j closes today.
Meeting in different groups in the
SUnionthe assembled high school edi-
tors discussed tht problems confront-
ing the staffs of high school annuals,,
monthlies and weeklies and sugges-
tions were offered by the leaders as
to the best means of solving these!
Choral Union and Chicago Sym phony problems.
Under Stock, to Per. Meet With Bruin

t
tt
1
j
{

the]
lee

,plate
One

Although no records were bro
and none approached, the prelimir
ies of the twenty-third Interschola
track and field meet at Ferry field 3
terday afternoon were well run
all officials, taking their work
iously, made it possible to have,
of the best handled meets of its k
Semi-finals were run in the 220 y
dash and in the 220 yard low hurd
and the best times were: in the d,
22:9, by Otto of Jackson; and in
low sticks, 26:8, by Belf of Highl
Park. Lake Forest academy had
men on hand for the events but tl
entrance was protested on the grow
that there is a difference betwee:
high school and an academy.
Lake Forest men were permitted

years to come. ' ter proving most popular. Kriiesers
speed of the seaso came when the I Stunts at 10 O'clock ' reversion of a theme of Bethoven'si
diminutive third sacker beat out his i
bunt to pitcher, in the seventh and The doors of the combined Water- was given as an encore.
started the ball rolling that stopped man and parbour gymnasiums were
With Michigan's victory. Jack Blott, opened to the upperclassnmen prompt-
who came into the game in the ly at 10 o'clock, and soon the two
seventh to relieve Swanson at bat, got rooms were thronged with couples.
two clean hits out of two times at 'The grand march, the feature- of so nr
the plate and turned both of them many of he class parties as dis- ORTUTTERLY ASE"
ito runs. Liverance lived up to hIls pensed wi and e ncng om-
reputation as a combination slugger menced promptly on the hour. Following the publication, in a De-
and pitcher and gathered two hits Music was furnised by threera troit paper yesterday, of alleged mis-
and one run from three attempts with hestras, two playing in Waterma oere ed
the stick. gymnasium, and one playing in Bar- information concerning the procedure
Iboor. It is safe to say that; it ex- Ii ieipiigsuenswowr
Loose fielding coupled with spectac- . connected with the theater rush on
ular basework at crucial moments in Mled any which has been i Ann y 8 and the disturbances on Swing-
(Continued on Page Six) Arbor for a long, long time. Roy May, antesturbances ynSwing-
Baree' Vcto dacerecrdorc hes-1 o ut day, University officials yesterday
tra, which alternated in the large stated the method used in dealing with
BURTONS RECEIVEP I room with our own Union orchestra. those involved.
perfomed in a manner whichsmade Information voluntarily offered to
IN HOLSTS' Q NOR. foomd amaer hch ad the Dean of Students regarding the
"sitting out"' practically Impossible. teDa f tdnsreadn h
I affair is accepted by the discipline
President Marion L. Burton n It is easy to understand the reason for
ndtheir popularity. They also ;intro-comte. hesuntitenu-
Mra. Burton were host and hostess at dthei p several novelty singing num- moned to appear before that body
a reception given at their home Thurs- :hers. The Union orchestra is too wlwhichwill hear his testimony and
day afternoon in honor of Gustav known to call for praise. in the then decide upon his guilt or inno-
Holst and Mrs. Holst. In the receiving smalle gymnasium the Brunswick or- cence.
line with them were Mr. Frederick chestra of New York City supplied ! The statement in the Detroit paper
Stock, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Frost. the music' and'played in a way that to the effect that the Dean of Stu-
Eleven niembers of the Chicago Sym- merited the hearty approvzal of the dents was conducting the affair, was
phony orchestra entertained the guests exacting seniors, characterized as "utterly false," ac-
with a performance of Mr. Holst's Decorations Tasteful I cording to the act of the Board of
n'ew fugal concerto for flute, oboe, and; The decorations, although not clab- Regents, creating the discipline coni-
-strings. Two renditions of the work tryI mittee. The Dean of Students is not
orate, were beautifully conceived. In amebrothcmiteaksn
were given in order to permiit as many Waterman gymnasium the decorative a member of the committee, takes no
guests as possible to hear it. The scheme centered about three large part in the disciplining of the stu-
composition is in fugal form, in three clusters of Japanese lanterns, from dents and has no vote in the body.
moveiuents, and reseibling somewhat which radiated in all directions count- in his capacity of Dean of Stud<ents,
the ;-tyle of Bach. It was enthu ias-! less streamers of maize and blue1 however, it is deemed desirable that,
Sally received. crepo. The light of the lanterns lent'he keep 'closely connected with any
tiMr. 1Hlost announced that he had; a softglow to the elaborate costumes situation which may call for action
begun t work on the Aquitania of the revellers. From the end me-i on the part of the discipline con-
while en route to this country and dallions hung small revolving aero- f ittee.
that he had finished it in the Ulniver- planes, from which more streamers-
sity library since his arrival in Ann fluttered. At the west end of the
Arbor. As a token of his apprecia- room was a huge block "M" with yel- 'U005 10-1U
ti n of tl:e reception accorded him, bi low and blue tinted lights. F
has donated the "-original score to the ML. V.
library bearing his autograph and 0[PI00IS SERIUSLY
those of Mr. Stock and the orchestrar
musicians who made possible the pre- Newberry To Give -
senttion. Lawn Fete Lansing, Mich., May 18-(y AP.)
- L___ ___ !__ G G- 1o1-'-Not until lie has met with muembers
of the state board of agriculture Mon-
~ ~~- With food served at tables out-of- day will David Friday, president of the
HEAIYEdoors, and dancing in the building iMichiigan agricultural college, discuss
HEAR YE Helen Newberry residence will be the action of the board reported seek-
NEOPHYTES! turned over today to a lawn' fete to ing his resignation at a secret meet-
be given for the benefit of the Michi- ting this week.
gan League building fund. The af-1 Dr. Friday made this statement to- i
All ye who have not taken the fair will continue from 3:30 to 5:30 o'- day.
first steps toward the promised clock this afternoon and from 8 to He is understood to be willing to
land of happiness and satisfied 12 o'clock tonight. i7"let the board have my resignation;
desires where a man never j The dancing will be managed on any time", but first he wants to know

stand decked out in gala colors and form 'Faculty advisers met with Prof.
equipped with an electric loud speak- ;-f'John R. Brummn of the journalism de-z
ing amplifier. This device was somxe- f ! N'UIE irsQ partxment in the morning and E. G. '
thing new tried out at this Cap Night Burrows of tAat department in theaft
due to the inability of everyone to MANY WELL JANOWN ARTISTS tBurrows of that epartmen i e af
hear lst yer. I ernoon. '
hear last year. j At 5:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon:
At 7:30 o'clock the procession of ; The thirtieth annual May Festival the convention picture was taken in x
students entered the hollow. They will be brought to a close by a con- ,front of Alumni Memorial hall. Thet
were ushered in by the' Varsity band, cert performance of Saint-Saens' bib- t high school representatives attended.
{ the seniors, soon to depart into the the Cap Night ceremonies last nightt
"Wide, wide world" leading in Caps lical opera, "Samson and Delilah" at 8 in Slee Hollow.
and Gowns. The rest of the classes o'clock tonight in Hill auditorium. A
At 9 o' clock this morning a general
followed behind in order, lastly the: cast of distinguished artists will sing assembly of the delegates will be held
freshmen, and took their places in tihe solo roles, while the Choral Un- in the conference room of the Uniont
the arena. , ion and the Chicago Symphony orches- and at 10 o'clock a business meeting.
Vernon F. Hillery, '5L4, president of wvill take place. TI.' Hawley Tapping,
this year's Student council, mounted tra under Mr. Frederick A. Stock will national secretary of Sigma Delta Chi c
the platform and introduced Prof. Wil- furnish the choral and orchestral por- 4 and director of the Booth News syn-
ham D. Henderson, Director of the tions of the score. dicate,. Ann Arbor, will address the1
University extension department, the convention at 11 o'Clock. Marion 1.
faculty speaker for the evening. I
! tProfessor Henderson gavethe.first' Samson-Charles Marshall. Stahl; '25L1 will give the farewell ad-,
talk."Thefreshman," le said, "when Delilah-Jeanne Gordon, dress to the delegates at-11:30 o'-
he hooks back on his .firs. year sees High Priest--Clarence Whitehill. clock.1
. college setting with only himself Abimelich-Henri Scott. The banquet which is to be givenI
in the center; the seniors impression' An Old Hebrew--Henri Scott. the editors at the courtesy of the;
on hs ftr; tyea rs imsomeso the Hebrews, Philistines-The Choral Board in Control of Student Publica-
of his four years is of some oethe Union.{ tions will take place at 1:30 o'clockE
with; but the grad's remembrance Mr. Marshall is one of the princi- in the assembly hall of the Union..
wothe past after 20 years away from pal members of the Chicago Opera instead of 6:30 o'clock tonight as1
theUnivsty is 2of he old seens company. Mine. Gordon, Mr. White- previously announced. the change in
and buildings and of the professors hill and Mr. Scott are associated with time was made to enable tue delegates
whose teachitigs made some lasting the Metropolitan Opera company. to leave tonight.t
impression upon him." Ottoway to Talk
YostG ives Blankets Fifth Festival Concert E. J. Ottoway of the Port Huronc
Coach Fielding H. Yost then pro- The fifth May Festival concert which.Times-Herald will be the principal
sented "M" blankets to 14 seniors who will be given at 2:30 o'clock this af- speaker at the affair. At this time ai
have won two or more letters in some ; ternoon in Hill auditorium is notable cup given by The Michigan Daily wil
one Varsity -major snort, and follow- for two reasons: It marks the Ann bespresntety cool hng the
ing this Ross A. McFarland. '23. spoke. i Arbor debut of Ernest Schelling, one best monthly publicaton, one ydonated
Lee A. White, '10, of the Detroit of the most distinguished contempor- by Booth Publisfing company for the
News, who was chosen as the alumni j ary masters of the pianoforte playing best annual, and ews for the best weekly or bi-
representative for Cap Night, deliver- his own "Fantastic Suite"; and it af- tweewry. Members of the journalism
ed the final address of the eveninz. fords an opportunity of hearing Schu- department, managing editors, busi-i
He' spoke upon the symbolism and mann's beautiful "Rhenish" syniph- dess martme s and art editors of Usi-
meaning of the occasion saying that ony in the rescored version which versity' publications acted as judges in
"I cannot see why the freshmen are is the work of Mr. Stock, the contest in which many .'state
so anxious ' to become sophomores Mr. Schelling was born in Belvi- schools were competing.
when they have just passed through dore, New Jersey, in 1S76 and when Certificates will be presented to thet
one of the most joyous years of their only four and a half years of age, he"schools having the best publications
lives." appeared in recital at the Academy 'of nchol hasi, the bes scos

run separately and their marks A
taken as prep records.
Hester Works 'Well
j Hester, Detroit Northern, seeme
be the class of the sprint men, r
ning the 100 and 220 without
dence of exertion.I He is gener
picked to win both these events
the finals tomorrow afternoon. L'
of Detroit Southeastern turned in
fastest tipie in the century when
won his heat in 10:3. He may pr
to be a strong rival of Hester.
.Lovette of Saginaw Arthur Hill
a creditable throw of 153 feet nine
one-half inches in the javelin. He
also entered in the discus and ha
best throw of 115 feet nine and'
half inches.
Summary
Summariec: 100 yard dash-
heat won by Hester, Detroit No
ern, time 10:6; second heat won
Otto, Jackson high, time 10:4; t
heat won by Boyd,. Detroit Southe
ern, time 10:3; fourth heat won
Henson, Lansing high, time 11;
heat won-by Ridell, Detroit Southe
ern, time 10:9; sixth heat won
Gentch, Cleveland Glenville I
time 10:8: seventh heat won by L
itt, Toledo Scott higli time 1(
eighth heat won by Moor, Toledo S
high, time 11; ninth heat won by
Mullin, La Grange, Ill., high, time
Lake Forest academy special run
by Seltzer, time 10:7. Semifinals-
heat won by Hester, Detroit No
ern, second Henson,, ansing h
timne 10:6; second heat won by
Jackson high, second Ioas, La Gra
Ill., high, time 10:6; third heat wo:
Boyd, Detroit outheastern, sec
Gentch\ Cleveland Glenville h
time 10:4.
120 yard high hurdles-First
won by Spencen, Detroit 'Western,
ond Schroeder, Battle Creek high,
17:6; second heat won by Spar
Cleveland Glenville high, second,
don, Grand Rapids Central, time I
third heat won by Prout, Detroit
tral, second Bloomfield, Detroit Nc
western, time 17:3; Lake Forest a
emy special run won by Merigold,
ond Powers, time 1u:7.
(Continued on Page Six)

Toss : Pots Music in Philadelphia. In 1882 he
Cheers were given during the pro- went to Paris and received instrue-.
gram led by the Varsity cheerlead- tion from Hans Huber, Barth, Leschet-
er. "The Victors," "Varsity" and the 'izky an,! Pfitzner. Paderewski made
"Yellow and Blue" were sung. with his acquaintance and was so favor-
the Varsity band, directed by Captain ably impressed by his talent that he
Wilfred Wilson. Each class then sung gave him lessons from 1898 to 1902.

cording to enrollment. . The banquet
will conclude the meetings of the
convention, although the visitors are
to be the guests of the Athletic as-
sociation this afternoon at the finals
in the interscholastic track meet and
baseball game at Ferry field.

its verse of "Where, Oh Where" while
the freshmen formed the snake dance
and threw their hots into time fire.
Fr"'e shows were given at all of the
local theaters for the students andr
Cap Night guests after the ceremony.
The Arcade and Majestic both showed

The program is as follows:
Prelude to "Loreley", Op. 16 .Tartc h
Symiphiony No. 3, in E flat, Op. 97.
(Rhenish) . ........... Schumann
Transcribed for modern orchestra by
Mr. Stock
Fantastic Suite for Piano and Orches-

Crack Daily Nine Expected
To Romp Over Punsters' 0

the same film, a special one for the ' tra .... ........ . Schelling
occasion, while Mr. J. I. Wuerth nut Old rivals will clash today wheni to appear in the field for TIlE DA
on special free shows at both of hii THE DAILY crack baseball team 5is noted as a man who is able
theaters, the Wuerth and Orpherum. MIIU THEi T19M meets the crew picked by the gar- i cover a lot of ground. Billington
'U ;II J l goyle to oppose the news hounds at play the other two fielders' posit
10 o'clock on Ferry Field. providing Keller finds it inpos
Posalnin dow tI nose Early DAILY Doped to Win to break his 8 o'clock morning r
UL L I UL Critics who have seen the two teams Tryouts for umpire were held
window at the Arcade Postal station in action have no hesitancy in predict- terday, but as yet no deci ion
'will close at 5:30 o'lock. Other in- speil t, nTe i a ing an overwhelming win for the been reached on who will chape
dows will continue to close at 6 o'- newspaper men. With a team of stars, the game. Kelley, who was I
clock as usual The change of the Bethlehem, Penn., May 18.-Michi- equal or surpassing any team pre- tioned for the post by the gargt
time for the closing of the money or- gan's Tennis Team defeated the strong viously put in the field, THE DAILY would be acceptable due to the
der window is made necessary because 1 Lehigh quintet here this afternoon, the expects to romp away with easy vic- play for which he is noted. I
of the report which the clerk has +~ I final score being 5 to 2. . Michigan tory. thought, however, that his sens
complete at the close of the day's 1 won three singles and both doubles Announcement that Captain House Ihunior would tend to influence
nbusinessutces.prwould open the game on the .round' decisions and ne was discarded.
Captain Rorich, playing for the gargoyle gave added assurance j mie Mack, Metropolitan tenor,
one, lost to Mercer, Lehigh ace, 6-2, that the news gatherers would walk also considered, but due to the
8-6. Merkel played number two in away with the cup again this year. accoustics on the field, was iui
W ATC H FOR D LY EXTRA Iorder to oppose Beck in a "grudge" IHouse, who has difficulty pitching incapable. Other tryouts were Pai
- --match and lost to his opponent after hay, is not expected to last the game Peck, Bushel, and Schmock.
The Daily will publish a sports i a hard match 4-6, 6-4, 8-6. Kline de- out. Lineup
extra today which will con- featedCaptain Beale, 6-4, G-2. Zemon Quite contrary is the past record How They Probably Will linc
tain the full story of the Ctn ein- wa+ n-, 6-2.,Ze.n uit ry h p e d He a W L

makes a Nwish but what it is -ful-
filled are sufficiently notified by

the park plan with a charge of ten
cem)ts a dance. Admission for dances
it - notli it lt nnim,..az Af,,in wil

4 1 te reason tne uoaru i may ihave for
! asihng it.
I('Tnv, A ipx J1'(1,rnci~nr~oknn,'l _Fly

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan