____THE MICHIGAN DAILY
World Of Art And Music Mourns Death Of Quo Kahn
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Passengers to Phila-
vicinity; leaving Friday.
-Assoc ate d Press Photo
Messages of condolence for the death of Otto H. Kahn, international banker and art patron, 'poured
into New York from all parts of the world. Here the noted backer of the Met e critan Opma cem. ny and
other enterprises is shown in typical poses--at left, as the banker, tv-tifying bufore a Senate commnittv; in
center as the patron of art, and at right as he recently played golf in Flori a:.
tion. He will illustrate his talk with
slides taken from various outstanding
examples of bridge construction.
Circle meetings will follow Professor
Deutscher Zirkel: Meeting at 8:00
in League. W. I. Much will speak on
University Oratorical Contest: The
final contest will be held at four
o'clock in the Alpha Nu Room, fourth
floor of Angell Hall. The public is
Michigan Technic Tryouts meet at
5:00 in Room 3036 East Eng. Bldg.
All second semester freshmen and
sophomores are invited. Present try-
outs will become Junior Staff mem-
ber's in June.
Luncheon for Graduate Students
at 12 o'clock, Russian Tea Room of
Michigan League. Dr. Reuben Kahn,
assistant professor of bacteriology,
and director of the clinical labora-
tories of the University Hospital, will
speak informally on "Some Recent
Studies in Immunity to Infection." Dr.
Kahn was awarded last December the
annual prize by the American Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of
Classes in Women's Fencing will
meet in Barbour Gymnasium at 7:30
Stanley Chorus: Regular rehearsal
at 7:30. Please be on time.
Freshman Girls' Glee Club meets
in the Leaguenat 7:00 p.m. sharp.
There will be no meeting Thursday
because of League Open House.
May Festival History Shows 40
Yea Prognyress I. Chi1 o Union,
The Ann Arbor May Festival,
which will be presented for the 41st
time on May 9, 10, 11, and 12, was,
at its inception in 1894, the cul-
mination of a growing interest in
choral singing in the University and
the city, the history of which growth
presents a picture of hard work and
musical\ fervor on the part of sev-
eral important men.
It was originally considered little
more than a union of several church
choirs known as the University Ch-
oral Union since its organization in
the season of 1879-80. This limited
group was augmented gradually by
other interested singers and finally
took on the form of a real perma-
nent chorus. The engagement of Cal-
vin O. Cady by the University as
conductor of the Choral Union in
1883 saw the chorus assume more im-
portant proportions, both from the
standpoint of membership and from
the quality of programs provided.
Stanley Replaces Cady
In 1888, Mr. Cady resigned and Dr.
Albert A. Stanley was called to his
position. A year later, Prof. Francis
W. Kelsey, who had joined the fac-
ulty of the University as head of the
Latin department, was made presi-
dent of the Musical Society. Dr.
Stanley and Professor Kelsey built
solidly upon the existing musical
foundation, and for several seasons
brought to Ann Arbor more impres-
sive musical attractions and gave
more pretentious choral concerts.
Leading artists and organizations of
the day were heard here and so
great was the interest aroused, that
in the season of 1893-94, the first
May Festival was announced.
The Festival consisted of three
concerts and employed the Boston
Festival Orchestra, Emil Molenhauer
conducting, the Choral Union and
several soloists. So great was the en-
Invent New Device
thusiasm on the part of Ann Arbor-
ites and music lovers from all over
the State, that the crowds which
were in attendance could by no
means be accommodated. Hundreds
crowded the aisles and all available
space in Old University Hall was oc-
cupied, while many others listened in
the corridors and some were turned
away. This was the picture of the
first May Festival.
The following year, four concerts
were given, and a little later the
number was increased to five and
finally to six, the festival period being
gradually extended to four days with
double probrams on Fridays and Sat-
In 1921, Dr. Stanley resigned and
was succeeded by Earl V. Moore, as
acting conductor for twe years and in
1923, as musical director. In 1913, the
Festival program was enriched by the
inclusion of a Young People's Fes-
tival Chorus, made up of children
from the schools of Ann Arbor.
During these years the Choral
Union and the Young People's Fes-
tival Chorus have presented, either
in the Choral Union concerts or in
Festivals, practically all of the major
works. Frequently important works
have received their Ameiican or even
Influence Throughout World
The number -of individuals whof
have participated in these choruses4
amounts to many thousands and
their influence has been a potent fac-
tor in the development of music
throughout the civilized world
wherever they have scattered.
A striking feature of the Festivals
is that only two permanent orches-
tral conductors have participated. Mr.
Mollenhauser and the Boston Festi-
val Orchestra came to Ann Arbor for
eleven successive years, but in 1905,
Dr. Frederick Stock and the Chicago
Symphony Orchestra were engaged,
and have participated during all the
intervening years, the coming festi-
val being the thirtieth consecutive
engagement. This is probably an all-
time record of engagements of this
time between two major organiza-
At the coiming Festival, a new
group will be seen, the Stanley Chor-
us of women's voices, which is the
reorganized Girls' Glee Club of the
SUZANNE o V
Jolin J1oe r
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.,
Careful work at low price. 4x
MUSIC STUDENT: Room with piano
for rent. Call Kasle. 5618. 412
Expect Crowd for
"ts c School Here
A large attendance is anticipated
at the Summer Session of the School
of Music which will be held during
the eight weeks period beginninig
June 25, Charles A. Sink, president,
President Sink said that many re-
quests for information had been re-
ceived from all parts of the country.
Advanced students from other insti-
tutions and professional musicians
and teachers seem to be particularly
interested, with the graduate divi-
sion of the school attracting special
Supplementary to the teaching ac-
tivities of the school and in co-opera-
tion with the general series of lec-
tures, entertainments, and other
events offered by the University
Summer Session, concerts will be
given each Tuesday evening during
the summer by members of the fac-
In addition, special concerts will
be announced from time to time by
advanced professional students who
may be in attendance and by student,
musical groups, such as the Summer
School Orchestra and band.
Courses in the school are offered
to meet the needs of the two types
of students, those who wish to con
tinue their regular studies in order
to shorten the time for graduation,
f and professional students and others
4who desire to coach in some particu-
lar role or to "brush up" in their
filed of endeavor with which they are
occupied during the academic year.
WANTED: A ride to or near Green-
ville, Kentucky. Will share ex-
penses. Call 7953. 414
WANTED: Careful driver wishes to
rent car for part or all of vacation
for local use. Call Bourland, 7617.
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office. 200
North Main. 5x
a FOlI SALE
PACKARD sedan for sale cheap. Call
at 318 East Jefferson after 5 p.m.
Suitable for boys driving home.
AUTO LOANS AND REFINANCING
Bring your title
Associated Motor Services, Inc.
311 W. Huron, Ph. 2-2001
ARE YOU GOING HOME?
Indian Trail Stages
offers low rates
Call Milner Hotel. 3293
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Green Eversharp pen last
Thursday p.m. Reward if returned
to F.B.S. Daily Office. 413
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. Ix
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x
Firs Of Graduatiol
Recitals To Be Held
The first of a series of graduation
organ recitals by students of Prof.
Palmer Christian will be presented
when Katherine Funkhouser offers
a complete program at 4:15 p.m. to-
day in Hill Auditorium.
Miss Funkhouser will play seven
numbers, the composers of which are
such outstanding names as Bach,
Franck, Karg-Elert, Weitz, Malein-
greau, Widor, and Bingham.
Other graduation organ recitals
will be presented by Everett Jay Hilty
on April 17, Marie McDonald on
April 19, and Mary Ann Mathewson,
Choice of 36 Tours to Europe, Russia, North Cape
and the Mediterranean, Write Po booklet,
ORGAN I Z E R Earn a FREE TRIP
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1350-C Broadway Nw York City N. Y.
Greater song hits l Bigger
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Harris Hall: Open house and
this afternoon from four to six.
students are cordially invited.
Roussky-Kroujok: Dr. Vladimir
Timoshenko wil, lspeak on "Agricul-
tural Developments in Soviet Rus-
sia," at the meeting at 8:00 p.m., Lane
Eall. All interested are cordially in-
--tke your date
to the den cellar for
good clean fun--
a"^,"14"'"" "*S V*"., "U " I ' - - - - JU
Factors Influencing Distribution of Lodge No. 28 of The Tlleosophical ToAid In -Teach ing
Products in the Cracking of Pc- Society (Point Loma, Calif.): Public
troleum." meeting at the. Michigan LeagueT
Building at 8 p.m. to further consider foreign Tongues
Alpha Nu having been challenged the Theosophical teachings. All are -
hy the co-eds of Zeta Phi Eta to de- cordially invited. SYRACUSE,N. Y., April 3. - A new
late the question, "Resolved, That the - _-- method of teaching foreign languages
Jniversity Should Adopt and En- through a Syracuse University pro-
force Closing Hours the Same for Men Coiniag Eints " fessor's invention, called an "auctor,"
m for Women," will uphold the nega- Cercle Francais: There will be a has been declared a success after ex-
ive in the Alpha Nu room, fourth meeting Thursday, April. 5, at 8:00 periments by the department of psy-
loor of Angell Hall at 8:00 p.m. The at the League. Professor A. O. Lee chology.
eneral public is invited. will speak. All members are urged to The "auctor" applies the technique
be present. of the memory drum, and it is claimed
Adelphi House of Representatives: ---- a year of foreign language can be
Regular meeting at 7:30 p.m., Adelphi Applied Mechanics Colloquium: taught in one week or seven hours'
Room, fourth floor of Angell Hall. Prof. W. O. Freyberg, "Aspect of the study, with a retention average of
['he bill before the House is, "Re- Energy Theory Based on the Laws of between 80 and 90 per cent in an
olved: That All Industrial Workers Thermodynamics." Mr. John L. Maul- average class of 25 students.
Should be Members of the American betsch - Latest research problems in The "auctor" is an oblong card-
Federation of Labor." The public is fatigue, stress concentration and low 'board with a slot. On either side,
ordially invited to this discussion. . temperatures. Meeting in Room 445 above and below, spaces are left for
West Engineering Building on Thurs- words to be written in when the stu-
Scabbard And Blade: Regular day, April 5, at 7:30 p.m. dent places the slot over phrases in
neeting at 7:30 p.m., Michigan Union. _his drill book. Thus, sentences may
Aembers whose semester dues are not be modified by other words.
>aid will be unable to vote in the TO ATTEND MEETING
Dlections at this meeting. Uniform re- ana T. Burns, Grad., and Hubert 4 State Normal College at Ypsilanti,
Luired. R. Horne, Grad., left yesterday to the University of Detroit, and Mich
attend a reeting of Pi Kappa Delta, igan State College, will also attend
Sigma Rho Tau: Regular meeting national forensic fraternity, to be the meeting.
t 7:45 p.m. in the Union. Professor held at Lexington, Ky. They will
a. L. Eriksen, head of the Engineer- act as judges in a number of the -_
ng Mechanics department, will speak debates that will take place.
n some problems of bridge construc- Representatives from Michigan
night - pie
room - you sit in
II ' ICONTIUO1iUS D L 1;30 TU11.M.
of the hill