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November 18, 1923 - Image 11

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-11-18

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DAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1923



:k'Hlxt L LL+ '

MUSIC AND News From Other Colleges
MiUSICIANS Idiana-Students and faculty mem- free transportation after it crosses
hers have set to work to make plans the border. It will oppose the lead-
DETROIT SYMPHONY CONCERT for the annual homecoming, which ing fives of Mexico.
Katharine Goodson, the noted Eng- will take place Nov. 23-24. The game
lis pinis an on ofthemos brl-with Purdue will take up °a treat deal:; Missouri-A new ruling, has been
liant living musicians of her sex, will of the program, while the Blanket ar-d. Women are only allowed fourI
li the soloist with the Detroit s illop Will conclude the lonecoming dates a week, until 11 o'clock ou
then ooistr aith the "Dtroi Smcelebrations. Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sun-
-rct k atis ppr"on- day. Being in a man's company after
cr'at 3:30 o'clock this afternoon in i Purdue--Four men were found ;tit- o'lccnsiueadt.
Orchestra Hall,. ITetroit. "Mr. Gabrilo- P deFormnweefun jul 7 o'clock. constitutes a date.
awillodctrondit rGbntyof stuffing the ballots in the junior
witlchayithconduct and Miss Goodson elections. The Student Council has Yale-Al. Jolson, the famous come-
will play the concerto for pianoforte disfranchised the students, but more dian, was a vigorous 'rooter for Yale
and orchestra of Fritz Lelius, the con- drastic measures will be taken, in that at the game here yesterday. He said
temporary English composer, whose they may be expelled. At the same that he had been rooting for Yale ever
concerto is regarded as one of the time the Council decided to expel any since he knew the game of football.
most notable contributions to modern who might be found guilty of the Today, he and Jess Sweetser are pair-
piano music. same offense in the future. ing for an exhibition match at the
The orchestra will offer a program ---- New Haven Country club.
of grat variety: Borodin's "Prince Washburn-A hair growing contestf
Igor" overture, Wagner's prelude to has been started here. After the first Illinois-The Stadium' Third Plus
"Die Meistersinger," Schubert's Unfin- day many types of growth appeared- drive has thus far collected close to
ished Symphony, "On a Merry Folk- l Whiskers, yan Dykes, moustaches, and $50,000. Freshmen and new students
tune" by Llkus, a set of .Viennese goatees. The winner will be present- I pledged more than $45,000. An out-
Dances arranged by Leopold Stokow- ed with a beautiful shavig mug. The sider pledged a contribution of $500.
ski and Rossini's overture, "La Gazza contest closes Dec. 14.
Ladra." 0. S. U.-Seventy-flue medical stu-
''f hp-Texas-The basketball team of the dents have been suspended for taking
The fourth paer of subscription con- University of Texas has been selected a holiday on Armistice Day. The der
certs of the Detroit orchestra will be cison ashaderecetlycSoe o
certs o0tabletroitth rcliapp aby the Mexican government as the cision was made recently. Some of
drepresentative five of the southwest the students blamed a rumor about
Moriz Rosenthal, one of the greatest to tour Mexico during the Christmas the campus that the University had
pianists of this generation, who is re- holidays. The Texas five will have declared a holiday.
turning to America this year after an!
absence of two decades. Rosenthal
will play the Liszt first concerto for iTa lor Bercoming
piano and orchestra in E flat major, Institution
the dazzling work for which he has New InsIIIULn
long been famous. The dates of the-
concerts are Thursday and Friday, Mr. W. H. Taylor is becoming an mn-

Cuiry To Speak
On "Bible" Today

Premises Never StateMuseumriced Read the Want A
Pernzitep Empiyt has been enriched by 1,552 res dur
ing the past- year. One thousand two ""","". """
Berlin, Nov.17--(A.P.)--Aiartmi'nts hundred and eighty-eight of thse
BeliNo. -7A..- ar i<ns wr dpoiswhl teEIMMIE EDE
are so scarce in Berlin these days that, a eois hi h ~t~ r
when people (o move, they ai e m ifts. These iude flg o tESSMhIG
World wai . ~t oldcins, snel Incdi:tu ccl- :
careful never to leave their premises 1 W .I
.. .. lections. C


Prof. Bruce Curry
Prof. Bruce Curry, of the Bibli-
cal Seminary of New=York will speak
tonight to- the combined congrega-
tions of imany' of the Protestant
churches of the city in the Methodist
Church at 7:30 o'clock on the subject
"Where Does the Bible Come In?"
Prof. Curry is visiting every campus
in the United States, with th'e purpose
of furthering interest in the Bible and
is here under the, auspices of the S.j
i"A nl ln'~nvrc+T {7AA


i ,

Nov. 29 and 30M. r. Gabrilowitsch stitution at Michigan. -For five years
ill conduct the orchestra in Beetho- "Taylor" has kept the students sup-
yen's zr.gnificnt third symphony, the
"Froica," dedicated to Napoleon Bona- Pts adies'ir nSeatJurnalsEveni
parte and containing the great "Fun- Post s He Jounal M
erlMrh"monthlies and, daily papers. It is a
cold (lday indeed when the student;
emerging from the campus building
PAVLOWA AND BALLET RUSSE does not in the course of the ensuing.
Anna Pavlowa, the great Russian five minutes of walking about the
dancer and perhaps the world's lead- campus or State Street see "Taylor"
ingD \exponent of terpsichorean art, bundled to resist the weather with hisE
will come to Detroit for four appear- express wagon of periodicals.
ances Nov. 26, 27 and 28 in Orchestra When approached and asked nu-mer-
halA under the management -of James ous questions, Taylor produced the
E. Dvoe of the Philharmonic-Centrali; following information : Seven years
Concert Co. Pavlowa's appearance ] ago he . comnmenced hiis career as a
Monday night, Nov. 26 . is the third newspaper man by selling papers and
number on the current Pbilharmionic -1magazines in hospitals. Finding thisI
Central course of concerts which also a lucrative occupation he' gave up his
includes appeargances of Heifetz, Jan. other Work and gave his full time to
3 and Chaliapin, Jan. 25. The con- that occupation.
certs Tuesday night, Wednesday after . Five years- ago "Taxlor" moved tot
noon and'Wednesday night are design' State street where ho has held forth
ed for those who do not hold course ever since. He is often seen with an!
tickets. eye or hand or foot'patched up, but
Pavlowa has just returned to New hetallows nothing to interfere with hisF
York after a omnlt ir it f thduty.


(Continued from Page Nine)
for Japanesesstudents will be held in
place of the student "supper ,chat.
First. Preshyterian
Rev. Carl H. Elliott of Ypsilanti is
the visiting preacher at the First
Presbyterian church at the 1: 0'
o'clock service his nicir~ing. All.
students are welcomed to the social
hour for young people from 5:30 until
6:30 o'clock when the topic under
discussion will be. "What the Bible
Means to Me."
St. Andrew's EpIsceolal
Mr. Webb will deliver the sermon
at the 10:30 o'clock morning service at
St. Andrew's Episcopal church. Holy
communion will be offered at 8 o'clock
andat noon 'the young people's bible
classes will -hold their 'services at 306
North Division. An address will be
riVen by the rector .at the evening
service at 5 o'clock which will be iii-
mediately followed. by 'student sup-
per. Prof. R. K. Immel of the Public
Speaking departmentivill'give'aread-
ing, "The Devil's Disciple," bege
Bernard Shaw.
First Baptist
The subject of Mr. Sayles' sermon at
the 10:30 o'clock service at the First
Baptist church this morning will be
'What Will You Do With Jesus?" Sun-
(ay school and guild class will be
held at noon; Mr. Chapman will ad-
dress the guild class on "Jesus' Ideal
of Righteousness." Students are wel-
comed to attend the 5 o'clock social
lour at the guild house which will be
followed by the B. Y. P. U. meeting
at which Dr. Crozier will give a stere-
optic address on Assam with new
slides. Prof. W. 0. Raymond will
speak at the 6:30 o'clock evening ser-
vice on the subject, "The Religious
Significance' of Poetry." -


C. A. aid ate. University .. .L. A.
"Do We Fiight for Shm?" or "Is
War For Nothing?" will be the ques-
tion under ,onsideration at the 10:30f
o'clock service at the'Unitarian church
this morning., Church school will :be
held at 9:45 o'clock and at noon Prof.
Wood will meet his class --a modern
social problems. The young people's
supper at 5:45 will, be followed by
Prof. Preston W. Slosson's address on
"Is Patriotism -Enougih?"
Chturch of- Christ
Dr. G. G. Crozier of Assam is the
visiting preacher at the 10:30 o'clock
rservice at the Church of Christ, Dis
cipies this morning.aBible classes will
meet at 9:30 and at noon the men'sI
service club will hold their meeting.
Student classes will also be held at
noon in Lane hall reading rooms un-
der the direction of Mr. Coffman.
Zion Lutheran
A harvest home service in GermanI
will be 'he rd-" 't " Zio- Luth6ran
church 'this morning at 10:30 o'clock.
Student forum will be held at 5:30
o'clock at which time E. C. Stellhorn
will speak on "The Doctrine of the
Trinity." The sermon subject at the
7:30 o'clock service will be "Watch-{
ing for, the, Lord's Return."
Bethlehem Evangelical
English services at 10 and German
services at 11 o'clock will be held at
the Bethlehem Evangelical church this
morning. Sunday school and bible
classes will meet at 9 o'clock.
. - St. Paul's Lutheran
Services in German will be held at
9:30 o'clock this morning at St. Paul's
Lutheran church; services in English
at 11:3Q'd 'clock. B b eae ivill
meet at 10 :3Q acl. at 530 there will

Beautiful Paintings Uncovered i Near State and Packard Streetaj1- 18M W
Warsaw, Nov. 17 (AP)-During the !-_. ... . ....
restoration of the Warsaw royal pal-
ace, dating from 1602, beautiful ' mu-
ral paintings of the 18th century have
been discovered 'hidden beneath pa- = -
pers and tapestries put on the walls
Sduring the Rusiah occupation. of War-
saw. The paintings are of the Italian ;
school and of great artistic value. e
Every enedavor is being made to re--
store them completely. No clue yet r
has been found as to the identity of
the painter.
be a young people's social hour. -We have Home Spun, Monks Cloths Kapac
Adolph Bigge will lead the discussion-. dOnk uan TbnFstClosina
group at 6:30 o'clock. and Orinoka Sun and Tub Fast Colors in a
~rinity ealther Church "variety of Patterns that will appeal to your every
"The Home and the School" will be
the sermon text at the 10:30 o'clock nee-
service at the Trinity Lutheran
church this morning. Sunday school Estimates cheerfully furnished. Everything
{ classes will meet at 9:30. EsiNatW ch ArEl H E rh
in WINDOW SHADES. Holland, Brenlin,
--- Fringed or Plain, made to. order in the best
NATLUXENBERG&Baos. E workmanlike manner.
at -.
Wednesday, Nov. 21 A A1O1I YPSILANTI
The Savory
I Self LBaSti
The meat juice runs down to the concave pan, and rises in the form
of steana.. Tais steam cdndenses'riot (as ,you inight 'expect) on the
cover which is hot, but upon the roast itself, which is always a little.

L~ ~ ~ vixUL: ~l e c rcul . '0 e
globe during which she scored many
of the greatest triumphs of a career
which has never known anything but
success. The Russian danseuse recent-
ly created a sensation. there where her
ballet and orchestra won the plaudits
of public and press alike. Many of
her divertissements have been given
a completely new setting and many.
novelties are being introduced includ-
ign a Ruslan ballet based on bits of
Russian folklore, "Ajanta," "OrientalE
Impressions," an Egyptian ballet and
a brilliant French creation, "Sans
Tickets for the Pavlowa appear-
ances are now on sale at. Grinnell's
in Detroit and mail orders are also re-
-ceived. Prices range from $2.20 to
$4.40 for the evenings and from $1.65
to $3.30 for the Wednesday matinee.
Richard Wagner's "Ring" tetralogy
will be heard in Detroit for the first
time when the Wagnerian Opera com-
pany comes to Detroit for a week's
engagement beginning Monday night,
Nov. -26 with "Das Rhinegold." The
four/operas which compose the cycle
have been given individually at vari-
oue times, but this is to be the first!
complete performance of the great
Johann Strauss' sparkling light op-
era, "Die Fledermaus" is scheduled,
for Tuesday night and will be fol-I
lowed by "Die Walkure," the second
part of the "Ring" on WednesdayI
night. On Thursday which is Thanks-I
giving day, there will be a matinee of,

"Tannhaeuser" and an evening per-
formance of Mozart's opera, "Figaro's
H-ochzeif" better known in this coun-
try as "The Marriage of Figaro." The
"Ring" cycle will be continued Fri-
day night when "Siegfried" is given.;
There will be a matinee Saturday at
which "Der Fleigende Hollander" will(
be given for the first time in Detroit.a
"Die Gotterdammerung" will close the"
I engagement and the tetralogy Satur-
I day night. All the operas will be
given in- the Schubert-Detroit opera
house on the Campus Martius. The
time of the evening performances is
8:15 o'clock except in the case of
"Siegfried" and "Die Gotterdammer-
ung" which will be given at 7:15 on
account of their enormous length. The
matinees are announced to begin at
2:15 o'clock.
Outstanding features of the comp-
any's equipment are the newly-formed
State Symphony orchestra of Josef
Stransky which is the orchestra on,
the present tohr, Josef Stransky, Ed-
ouard Moericke and Ernest Knoch as
conductors, extensive additions to the
scenic investiture of the operas and
the presence in the casts of such dis-
tinguished artists as Heinrich Knote,
Elsa Alsen, Zador, Kipnis, and Latter-
Tickets for the operas are now on
sale at Grinnell's at $1.65 to $3.85 and
$5 for box seats. The small size of
the theater, which was selected be-
cause of its excellent acoustics and
large stage, makes early reservations


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