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March 14, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-03-14

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DANCE

TODAY

AT

THE

UNION

AND

HELP

THE

FUND

KEEP THAT
K ITCHIEN'

Sir q a n

:4EIUIIIIk

0

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXV. No. 122

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MARChI

14, 1925

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

MIHIGAN QULIFIES
MEN IN BIG TEN
TI-TLE TRACK MEE
RJI'INKE, FRE YBERG TAKE FIRSF
AM) SECON) IN hilF
MILE HEAT
FIVE PLACES COUNT

Censorship In Any Form Is Not
.Solution, Says Miss Bonstelle

-

AUOOIESHOW
TWILL GIVE FINAL
EXHiBI1TION TODAY

Praises Drive

Captahin

Brooker and Northrup
Righit to Compete in
3{iuaus With Euse

Win

L : -
(Special To The Paily)
Evanston, Ill., March 13--Michigan1
nd Illinois each qualified five men in
the preliminaries of the 440 yard dash,
the half mile, and the bole vault in
the Western Conference indoor meet
trials here tonight. Northwestern
was next with three men qualifying
while Iowa and Wisconsin each qual-
iied two and Ohio one. Trials, semi-
final heats and the finals of the meet
will be run off in Patton gymnasium
tomorrow night.
Michigan's greatest showing came
in thp half mile and th. nDle vault.

As Miss Bonstelle pointed out in her
curtain speech following the perform-
ance of Lewis Beach's "The Goose
Hangs High," the production yester-
day afternoon marked for her the re-
alization of a keen desire often ex-
pressed by the late President Burton,
to her that the Bonstelle company
might be broughtinto closer contact
with the University.
During Dr. Burton's live years at
Smith College, Miss Bonstelle as di-
rector of the Northampton Municipal
theatre came in very close contact
with him, so that the appearance be-
came an especially fitting fulfillment
of his wish.
In speaking of the play juries now
being used in New York to curtail the
startling flood of offensive produc-
tions, she pointed out the serious,
danger of the system. "By such a
method," said Miss Bonstelle, "manyj
frankly sensational dramas could con-
ceivably evade prosecution by minor
corrections of the script, only to have
the censorship fall on a truly artistic
play that failed to accept such a com-
promise."
Censorship in any.form, she declar-
ed, invariably pnded as an intolerable
tyranhy, and the only finally satisfac-
tory solution would lie in a mutual

agreement between the managers
themselves to exclude plays of a
merely sensual appeal.
Speaking of Eugene O'Neil's "De-
sire Under the Elms," an example of
the more distinguished type of sexual
drama, Miss Bonstelle definitely ob-
jected to O'Neil's morbid point-of-
view. While recognizing in him a
progressive artist, she feels that such
unswervingly gloomy pictures of life
are exaggerated and unrepresentative.
A play in her opinion should pre-
sent, not necessarily a constantly
optimistic attitude, but at least a
theme that somehow leaves one ele-
vated and refreshed. Such consistent-
ly revolting plays as "The Straw,"
"Diff'rent" and "Beyond the Horizon"
appeal to her as revolting, even dis-
gusting-surely not the higher pur-
pose of the theatre.
Finally, Miss Bonstelle expressed
her firm belief in the future of the
American stage, especially through
such progressive authors as Lewis
Beach: She looks upon the present
interest in fine drama as a renaissance
of the stage in this country, and she
regards the unique success of the
Bonstelle Playhouse as an encourag-
ing practical example of such a move-
ment.

INTER;ESTING FEATI i'Ri,
OF PROGRAM

hIs

STUDENT FRIENDSHIP FUND DRIVE
INgSHL.WlCONTRIBUTIONSINCREASE TOTAL
ANN ARBOR HIGH SCHOOL AND BOARD IN
CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
' DONATE $150 AND $200
Further returns in the campus Student Friendship drive last night
showed that the half-way mark toward the $4,000 goal had almost been
reached, while contributions which had not yet been counted would easily
make the total thus far received more than $2,000.
The. largest single donation of th e drive is the $200 which was given
by the Board in Control of Student P ublications at their recent meeting, a
gift which was ths chief factor in raising th~e fund to the position it now
occupies. Students in the Ann Arbor high school have made the second
largest donation with the $150 which they collected among themselves yes-
terday.

MANY CARS SOLD
Doors Will Open At 10 O'clock This
MoriTg and Will (ose at
11 O'ClocuIToniit
With its unusual variety of special-
ly prepared exhibits, Ann Arbor's
second automobile showNill close
it II o'clock tonight. The University
band was again the most interesting
Feature of the show last night, pre-
senting a two hour concert.
Although the attendance was not as
large the first two days as was ex-
pected, the dealers believe that by the
end of the show tonight, nearly the
intire number of people expected to
attend the exhibit, during the four
days, will have visited the Yost field
ouse, the scene of the show. Further
visitors are expected to attend the
show today from towns and counties.

pA .U tI a.iU .pt . I........................ .
In the former event, Reinke and Frey- Dealers have reported many sales
berg tok first and second in the same iD Wluring the past few days, several1
Meat, and in the pole vault Brooker MU5IC O H M R visitors at the show coming for te t
and Northrup easily got into the final Sole1 purpose o purchasing some type1
round by clearvgt11 feet. of car. In this respect the show has
Nate Feinsinger was the only one been called very successful by theI
of three men entered for the Wolver- LSL jCvarious dealers conducting booths.
uies in the quarter mile to qualify. The accessory departments have also
The M~chian n idly distance man . profited by the enterprise, and have
placed second to MacFarlane of Chi- Musicians From All Parts of State Krasne to Represent Michigan in onsidere the exhibit well worth
cago in one of the fastest heats' of the Will be Presented in Program Northern Oratorical League while.
evening. Beginning Monday Contest The decorations have continued to
Reinke and Freyberg both lived up --e a subject of much comment and
to expectations when they left their LASTS FOUR DAYS RECEIVES $100 AWARD nany spectators were seen to go up
opponents far behind in the third in the balcony at the north end of theI
heat of the half mile. Freyberg Included in the program for the Philip N. Krasne, '27, was awarded building to secure a better view of the
starting fifth from the pole in the setting. A number have been inter-
event took the lead at theefirst turn, Michigan Federation of Music Club's the Chicago Alumni oratorical medal, d watci the membes otthe
and kept it until the final 220 yards i convention to be held next Monday, the Paul Gray testimonial of $100, and varsity baseball team, who have been
when his team-mate passed him. Rein- Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday the added honor of representing Mich- working out during the last few days.
ke lagged after passing Freyberg and in Ann Arbor, are several concerts igan in the Northern Oratorical league It is almost certain that the Uni
the two trotted to the finish line al- to which University students and peo- contest which will be .held May 1, at versity band which is to receive tme
most together. The time for the pile of Ann Arbor are cordially invit- Northwestern university, in the 35th entire proceeds. of the show, will re-
event, minutes, 3-5 seconds, was ex- I ed to attend. University oratorical contest in which -mize sufficient funds from the show
ceptonally good considering the slow Monday evening the Detroit Sym- five contestants competed last night 'o pay all expenses of the band for
finish of the Michigan runners. phony orchestra will give a concert in University hall. he current year. This was the pur- I
Captain Brooker took things easy in in Hill auditorium. A State clubs' "Emancipation of the Twentieth nose the members of the Ann Arbort
the qualifying,round of the pole vault, concert will be given at 8 o'clock Century Slave," was the subject of Automobile Dealers association, the
and allowed several turns to go by be- Tuesday night in the University the winning speech. In developing )rganization sponsoring the show,-had
fore making the two jumps which put School of Music auditorium. Artists his subject Krasne presented the 'n mind when they made arrange-I
hin into the finals. Northrup of representing various clubs in the Child Labor situation as it exists 'nents with the athletic association of
Michigan also cleared the 11 feet with state will present a program which throughout the country and particu- +he University for the use of the fieldT
ease and is expected to take points in will include the "Adrian Canzonet larly in the sugar beet fields of Michi- house.,
the finals tomorrow night. Club" chorus of the Adrian Conserva- gan. As a solution to the prevailing In former years, the band has been
Feinsinger, running in-the final heat tory of Music in performance of a conditions the speaker advocated na- 'orced to hold tag days or solicit aidt
of the 440 after his two teammates "Song Cycle From the Seasons." tional legislation in the form of an from the business men of the city,.
llerrnstein and Mueller had failed to Solos by Miss Beth Hamilton, vo- amendment in preference to the child ind consequently the dealers have
qualify in the first two, made a great linist, Battle Creek; Mrs. Henry Over- labor -restrictions already existing in taken this means to raise the money
fght for the right to enter the finals. ly, soprano, Kalamazoo; Mrs. Lucille various states. Krasne is the third io that the hand will be guaranteed a
The lone remaining Michigan hope in Jolly, pianist of Grand Rapidse .'.NUN sophomore to have won first honors ound financial backing. The dealersC
the quarter was jostled on the first Jolly, pianist, Flint; Mrs. Earl Chase'A in the annual contest. 're paying all expenses of the ex-t
lap and lost his stride but regained his contralto, Detroit; and Mrs. Charles I H. F. Wahrenbrock, '27L, was award- hibit, such as decorations, displays
pace and took second place away from Wismer, pianist of Grand Rapids will ed the second place prize of the $50 and publicity. This method of rais-
iole of Northwestern by a foot. complete the evening's program. Paul Gray testimonial. His subject ing money for the band was originated
At a meeting of track coaches this The local artists' concert of the was "Roosevelt, the Man on Horse- 'y Robert A. Campbell. treasurer o 1
noon the Michigan relay team drew convention will consist of an organ back;" in which he portrayed Roose- the University, a staunch supporter ofi
seventh position from the pole while recital by Mr. Palmer Christian at 4 volt's characteristics of leadrship, the musical organizatIon.
tale Michigan milers drew fifth posi- o'clock Wednesday afternoon in Hill his fighting determination, and as the The doors to the Yost field house 1
tion. It was also announced today that auditorium. hman in the saddle of his country's will be opened at 10 o'clock this morn- t
the first five places in each event A costume recital program will be destinies. Geneva Wheeler, '26. re- ing and the show will continue all d'ay
,would be counted, a radical departure featured Wednesday evening at the ceived honorable mention, speaking on until 11 o'clock at night. Tie Uni-
from the order at previous meets in University School of Music auditor- the subject, "The High Cost of Low versity band will present a concert'
the Western Conference. tun. Mrs. Guy Bevier Williams of Living." hrth in the afternoon and evening,
Detroit, soprano, will present Amer- fJudge Charles C. Sinmons, of De- while members of either the boxing.1
caim periods in three groups of songs, troit, United States district judge, wrestling or gym teams of the Uni-
accompanied by a change of costume was the presiding officer having for- versity will again offer athletic stunts
for each period and remarks relative merly been a winner of the Universi- for the further entertainment of the;
Bo hmusical and historical back- ty contest himself. Members of the spectators.
ground. faculty who were judges of the con-
Ms. G eorge Rhead of the School test included Dean E. E. Day, l'rof. U
Mofmusic will play a group of Chopin I. L. Sharfman, Prof. T. H. Reed, Prof.UNION MATINEE
Washington, March 13.-(By A. P.). numbers, and a trio consisting of E. D. Dickinson, Prof. C. E. Griffin,
e Senate ratified the Isle of Samuel P. Lockwood, violinist; Ora of. L. Ech, Prof. C.. Layton, .CE PREDS
Pines treaty today with minor reser- Lairtham, violin-cellist; and Maud .Peterson, and G. E. Biggs. WILL A I DDRIVE
vations: sent the Lausanne treaty to Okkelberg, pianist; will impart to theS, During the interval required for
r eoestablish relations with Turkey (Pr'ogram the beauty and dignity of compiling the judges' decisions, Prof.
back to conmmittee and voted '76-2, to ensemble artistry. T. C. Trueblood, head of the public Everything in the way of entertain-
wake the world Court question a ---------- speaking department, resented te mnt is promised by Union ofhicials
special order for next December 17. James Couzen medals to members of for the special matiee dance this
The vote of the Senate, 63-14, to the Central League debating teaa afternoon, the entire proceeds of
ratify the pact by which the U. S. .which engaged Northwestern in a dual which will be turned over to tie cai-
relinquishes in favor of Cuba, all F debate on the Philippine question last Student Friendship drive. The
claim to sovereignty over the Isle of1 U IN SP N semester. (lance will last from 2:30 until 5:30
Pines was described as highly grati-- O o'clock, anl the remaining tickets
fying to President Coolidge, but not may be purchased for $1 at the main
so the action in putting over until Ticket sale for the Junior Girls' Cold wave W ith desk today, or at the door during the
the next session consideration of the play, "Castles in Spain," which opens, . dance.
Lausanne convention. Tuesday night at the Whitney theater, S3flOU) Iedtied Decorations from the Frosh Frolic
will be held in the box office of Hill ---- last night are being held over to add
Lansing, March 13.-State regula- auditorium from 9 to 5 o'clock today Poets of spring and the vernal to the color of the dance, and the new
tion of finance companies was propos- and from 2 to 5 o'clock on Monday. greenness will have to wait. This, I system for lighting effects will be used
o in a bill introduced in the senate After that the remaining seats may be in effect, was the edict of the weather 1 throughout the afternoon.
Thrsay ,I procured at the theater. bureau late yesterday. Those present will be entertained
In spite of rumors to that effect, de- After several days of almost sum- ,with novelty numbers by the union
Geneva, March 13.--The impression finite announcement has been made mier temperature the meroury dropped dance orchestra, which is donating its
that Enternational disarmament has by Norma Bicknel, the general chair to around 30 degrees Fahrenheit yes- services for the occasion. This or-
received a setback was shining like a man, that the play will not be given terday and is expected to reach 10 cestra is a new addition to the
beacon at Geneva today in Detroit. In spite of many such tonight. A steady drop was predict- Union's dancing section, having been
i "Castles in Spain" will ed for today with rain turning into recently chosen, because of the high
sg nssnow by night. quality of its music, to play at the
not be presented anywhere outside of
nt.rbpsnthte nyhrnItArbor. i Heavy snowfall yesterday followed regular dances of the Union for the
An a sudden storm in the northwest rest of the year.
The nrices of the seats are: $ 2 fo r parts of thie country and Canada This dance, specially arranged to
ofntr trhealcny; $ for r moving southward. Tempeatures as aid the Friendship fund, was decided
four rows ofIthen palc vy,$" fr! low as 20 below zero were reported upon following the success of matinee

Mrs. Richard Mansfield
The famous actress who played in
"The Goose Hangs High" which was
presented yesterday at the Wh-itney
theater, was actively engaged in re-
lief work in Poland during the year
1922 to 1923. As a result of her ex-
perience she praises the work which
is being carried on by the Student
Friendship fund.
FROSH FROLI1C HELD
IN UNION BALLROOM'
Goldkette's and Wilson's Orchestras
Furnish Husle for First
Year Men
260 COUPLES ATTEND
Freshmen of the class of '28 crowded
the ballroom of the Union last night
for their first University class dance,
the annual Frosh Frolic. Jean Gold-
kette's Orange Blossom orchitra of
Detroit, alternating with Paul Wil-
son's Wolverines; furnished continu-
ous music for more than 260 couples
that attended.
Harry Grinnell, '28E, general chair-
nan of the Frolic committee, with
Miss Helen White, of Amherstburg,
Ontario, led the grand march to the
traditional tune off "The Victors,"
played by Goldkette's orchestra, short-
ly after 10:30 o'clock.
The snow, turning to a cold rain, did
not cut down the attendance, although
many of the freshmen with their
scanty "pots" longed for the more
protective headgear of the upper
classmen who were present.
men who were present.
The Union ballroom was transform-
cd for the occasion by a committee
under Henry Nelly, '28E. Palms were
placed around the orchestra stands at
both ends of the room, and a multi-
tude ot varicolored baloons were sus-
pended over the heads of the dancers.
Japanese lanterns furnished the
only means of illumination, with the
exception of two large spotlights, that
swept the floor. In the center of the
room was a fountain banked with
flowers. At one end of the ballroom
was a large wreath, of flowers, denot-
ing the numerals, '28.1
The color and splendor of the dance
was heightened by the vivid gowns of
the girls. Miss White wore a gown
of dark pink, trimmed with silver bro-
cade, with a silver bandeau and silver
slippers.
Assisting Harry Grinnell, '28, in
giving the dance, were: Margaret Dea-
con. '28, Harry Nelly, '28E, Dorothy
MeGonigal, '28, Fred Beaman, '28E,
Katy Gerow, '28, Matilda Sommerfield,
'28, Mary Karpinski, '28, Vera John-
son, '28, Clifford Crimi, '28E, Jean
Greenshields, '28, Marvin Stanton,
'28E.
Detroit, March 13.-The Detroit
United Lines, which went under re-
ceivers, Monday, may be back under
private control within a few months.

Mrs. Mansfield
Lauds Efforts
Of Relief Work
"I cannot say too much in favor of
the Student Friendship fund," declar-
e4 Mrs. Richard Mansfield yesterday
afternoon, following the matinee per-
formance of "The Goose Hangs High."
Mrs. Mansfield, who received a tre-
mendous ovation for her part in the
production, was an active participant
in relief work in Poland in 1922-23,
and was engaged in work th'at brought
her into intimate contact with the
activities of the European Student re-
lief.
"There is not a vestige of propa-
ganda or partiality connected with
this relief work." Mrs. Mansfield ad-
ded, "and it has undoubtedly been a
wonderful means of building up in-
ternational understanding. I am
deeply sorry that I cannot actively as-
sist your present drive to furnish
funds for this admirable enterprise."
Mrs. Mansfield's work in Poland was
concerned with the relief of woman
students, such as the building of
dormitories. She acted purely upon
her own interest in the work, serving
under the European Student relief, off
which the Student Friendship is the
American branch.
"You may quote me in any manner
as entirely favorable to the Student
Friendship fund, for I know by eT-
perience what remarkable work this
organization is carried on," was her
final remark.
Burton Praised
In Second Issue
of Publication

These two large gifts, coupled with
faculty and local contributions, more
than balanced the decrease in receipts
at campus booths, a decrease which
was largely due to unfavorable weath-
er.
Today the matinee dance at the
Union, all proceeds of which will be
tendered to the campus drive, is ex-
pected to add a considerable sum,
while contributions Dy mail are
steadily arriving. The average dona-
tion received by mail is well over $5.
Personal solicitation, mrather than
general canvassing, will be the method
employed by the student committees
today and the successive days of the
drive. Calls will be made upon those
who have not yet contributed to ex-
plain the purpose and activities of
the fund. By this means the commit-
tee hopes to reach the quota for the
University.
That the full $4,000 will be raised
is expected by the committee, as to
date the progress of the drive is ahead
of that for the same period in the 1924
campaign. Last year, final receipts
exceeded those of any one day of the
drive, and the same procedure is an-
ticipated in the present drive.
Remittances by check should be ad-
dressed to the Student Friendship
fund at either The Daily, in the Press
building, or to the Michigan Union.
Special check blanks may be secured
at the Union, if desired.
As soon as the quota is reached, the
University's contribution to the nation-
al Student Friendship fund will be
sent to the national headquarters, and
from there will be used for operation
of the student kitchen at Kiev. The
University maintained this kitchen for
three months la'st year, feeding more
than 2,000 students daily, and the de-
sired $4,000 will enable the same oper-
ation this year.
Emphasizing another phase of the
fund, Pres. Henry N. MacCracken of
Vassar has pointed out that idealism
among studenits of today is indicated
by their assistance in relief work. He
declares that "the story of the Euro-
innrliP fwhose acetivities are al-

Tipeasneio ate resient ario rea e , "I
Tribute to late President Marion most entirely in the hands of young
L. Burton is paid by the 'B and G American or British students, is an
News,' the publication of the Build- outstanding instance of the higher
?ngs and Grounds department, in its idealism of the students of today. It
:second issue which appeared yester- would have been unthinkable a genera-
day afternoon. tion ago. If the national public opin-
"The death of our President, before ion in each counrty represented were
the completion of the first lap of the only identical with the student work-
comprehensive building program, is ers in this humanitarian enterprise,
particularly sad. We realize that the the world would be a better place."
new buildings and equipment there-
in, were considered merely as the
tools through which a new plane of
hgher education might be reached. D I BULL
"'Tothose of us whose privilege it
has been to assist in the erection
and equipment of these buildings, the I PLIUAIONS U ESUU Y
untimely passing of our President is
a particularly hard blow, for a few With the selection of two of the
short months more would h'ave three orchestras which will furnish
brought to a close the most import- the 'music for the 1925 Military ball,
Fnt building 'program this institution April 24, distribution of the applica-
has ever known. Thanks to the faith tions for tickets will commence Tues-
and prestige inspired by his leader- day and Wednesday afternoons from
ship, the Michigan legislature voted 1 to 5 o'clock at tme Union
1 $23,500,000, the largest grant ever T 65 icket be aloted on
made to any college. The 50 ti s wil e a
"The construction of the New Phy- the basis of the preference list form-
sics building, Angell hall, Medical ulated by the members of the ball
building, power plant extension,; and committee. The preference is R. 0.
the completion of the new Hospital T. C. and Naval Reserve members,
1 has been a task of the first magni- Veterans of Foreign Wars, ex-service
tude. There remains only two months men, and others who have been con-
work in finishing the new Hospital nected with the military affairs on
building to see the first lap of the the campus and elsewhere.
program successfully completed. The two orchestras which have been
"The success of the program is due chosen to play are Al Turks' Frater-
entirely to the constant checking up nity Favorites of Chicago who have
! and enforcement of the law laid down played for several large dances at
at the beginning of the work by the Northwestern and other Big Ten uni-
President, that while it was vital that versities as well as at the Drake and
the work was done, it was of the Blackstone hotels. The other orcheg-
greatest importance that the faith of tra is Jordan's of Louisville, Ky., who
the University with the legislature be played here for the 1924 J-Hop and
not broken by the costs exceeding the the Frosh Frolic and are rated as one
funds allotted.
Everyonedofusw of the best colored orchestras of the
" Everyone of us can show our ap- !oth.
preciation of the laudable undertak- south.
ing of our late President Burton by Several well known bands are being
I ....of-.. ." rby;cnsidelred as the third one to play

SENIOR LITS

i
i i

All men of the senior literary
class should report to Moe's as
soon as possible to be measured
for caps and gowns. They will
cost $7.50, with a rebate of $3.00
when turned in.

I

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