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July 07, 1925 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1925-07-07

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

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

DAILY OFICIAL BUL
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received at the office of the Summer Session
until 3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday),
Volume V TUESDAY, JULY 7, 192: Number 195
Excursion;
The Detroit News Building, including the WWJ broadcasting station,*
and the automatic machine switching office of the Michigan State Telephone
Company (for the City of Detroit), will be visited Saturday, July 11. The
party leaves the Packard and State Street Station at 8 A.M. Luncheon will
be served in the Cafeteria of the Bell) Telephone Company. Total cost
under $2.50. Names should be left in Room 8, University Hall, by Friday
July 10.
Carlton Wells, Director of Excursions.
Weekly Bulletin:
All notices for the Weekly Bulletin for the week of July 13 to 18
should be left in the. Office of the Summer Session, Room 8, University Hall,
before Thursday noon, July 9.
E. . Kraus.
No student in the College of Engineering will be allowed to drop any
subject without record after three weeks of summer school (July 11). The
statement in the Daily of July 3 does not apply to the College of Engineer-
ing.
T. .. Running,
0. W. Boston.
Wlmen Students:
The Womens' League and Betsy Barbour House invite you to drop in
for tea between four and six this afternoon Tuesday, July 7, Prof. and Mrs.
Rankin and Prof. and Mrs. Cowden will be guests.
Lillian Wetzel, Pres. Women's League-Summer Session.

tain that-but still the greatest con-
tralto voice in the world. We find
her still listed on the Metropolitan
forces, and next year, New York is to
have the opportunity of greeting back
to the historic stage there, this sing-
er, who today stands "for a' rapidly
fading tradition of music. It is not
too much to say that Schumann-
Heink is the last of the real singers;,
with her, apparently will die the sec-
ret of real singing., Her art, instead
of losing ground before the on-
slaught of years, has only mellowed
to prefection; and her voice, while
noticeably old, still retains its power
and dramatic beauty. My last mem-
roy of Schumann-Heink is of her gra-
cious and charming presence on the'
stage of Hill auditorium. Picture her
there, bowing, smiling, throwing kiss-
es to her enraptured audience; pic-
ture Dr. Stanley summoned from the
auditorium to accompany her with:
the organ; listen as she sings the
eternally beautiful "But the Lord is
Mindful of'His Own," from St. Pauli
and can you wonder that Schumann-
Heink embodies for me all that is
great and beautiful in art.
Cecilia Hansen, a Danish violinist,
whose name has become a favorite
among the eastern cities, and who
has been appeared in Detroit willj
also play, while the series includes ac
performance of the London Stringj
quartet, one of the finest organizatonsa
for chamber music in the world, a!
performance of Donizetti's tunefulP
comedy, "L'Elixir d'A:tJore" by the1
Hinshaw Opera company and a con-
cert by the St. Olaf choir.

Wanted Chicago
To Quit Illinois

News From Other College

Bloomington, Ind.-In order to de-:
velop brawn for next season's oppo-
nents, Lawrence Marks, Crimson foot-
ball leader, is muscling up at the
Monon railroad yards this summer.
Red Grange isn't the only one to
carry ice, for Arthur Beckner, Crim-
son basketball star, is also serving in
the capacity of ice vendor.

played here in the Memoria
on the Fourth of July. The
trend of civilization was
showing an Indian attack c
ade, and also the movem
covered wagon across the

LIST SYMPHONIES
IN CONCERT SERIES
(Continued from Page One) 3
furnished substance for many quar-
rels; heris always spectacular, and
always brings down his house in per-
feet storm of applause. p
He holds several records here inj
Ann Arbor. Among them is that of I
havingrattracted thelargest crowd!I
that has ever filled the auditorium,1
Even the mighty Caruso did not jamf
the place ast McCormick can; first I
because, probably Johns sings to a
different audience than did Caruso,1
and second because it cost too much
even to stand when Caruso sang here
It is a sign of unqestioned opulence
to have sat and listened to Caruso.
Those who hear McCormack are in-
stantly won by his magic -gift; heI
sings as easily as Alma Gluck; with'
apparently no effort, he gives song af-!
ter song, each with uitold artistry
and skill.
Ossip Gabrilowitsch and the Detroit
orchestra will mkake two appearances.
next year, once on Nov. 23, and again1
on March 8, both appearances being
in the Choral Union series. In the
first performances, Mr. Gabrilowitsch1
will appear as piano soloist. His ap-
pearances in this city as soloist with!
symphonies have been all too infre-
quently. Within memory he has ap-
peared but twice; in the last May.
Festival his performance of a Tschal-3
kowsky concerto for piano and orch-'
estra was afitting openingetoythe
Festival. Then once before he play-
ed, also with Frederick Stock, a
Brahms Concerto one of the finest per-I
formances 'that has. been given here.
He is a fine conductor, but an in-
finitely greater pianist. His gifts as
a conductor are but those of a sound"
muscianship, a keen intelligence, and
an almost exasperating self command.
Apparently, he is seldom moved by
anything, always reserved, gloriously
dignified. The same scholarliness
characterizes his pianotic gifts, but

in this field, he is obviously a master
with heaven sent genius.
Louis Graveure, the French beard-

Chicago's revolt against Illinois
reached such a point that Alderman
John Toman pushing a resolution
calling fox secession from the state.
The trouble between the city and state
was alleged unfair treatment of Chi-
cago by downstate Illinois in reap-
pointment of representation in the
legislature.
plan giving an all-campus dance at
Barbour gymnasium following one of
the regular Tuesday -and Thursday
social dancing classes. Announce-
nent of the date will be made later.
Mary J. White, '28, has been ap-
pointed treasurer of the W. A. A. for
the Summer session.

Bloomington, Ind.-As director oft
the summer session social activities,t
Al Cast claims to be the busiest man
in the world. Upon his arrival his
first task was to outline the season's
social activities in cooperation with(
Dean Agnes Wells. His official, or I
unofficial, titles are bouncer, treas-'
urer, property manager, delivery boy,
mechanic, electrician, and so on.
For the season's dances, he hires.
the orchestra and collects the money
at the door. To insure successful
dances he volunteers to dance with
every coed unescorted, and as bounc-
er, to eject any unruly party from the,
floor. He directs the dramatics, ar-
ranges convocations, and many other9
events.
Urbana, Ill.-An extreme intramur-
al program during the summer is un-
der way. A new intramural sport
has been added this year, playground
ball, while an old one, golf, was
dropped as it was difficult to handle.
Other tournies will be tennis, base-
ball, basketball, and horseshoes.
Austin, Texas-In order to cover
more work in each course, classes
meet five times a week during the
Summer sess.4n at the University of
Texas, instead of three times a week.,
However, students are allowed to
carry only three courses in the sum-'
mer, as compared with the five car-
ried during the academic session.
Because of the hot weather, classes
begin at 7 o'clock in the morning,
and continue until one. Few classes
are held in the afternoon.
Austin, Texas.-The most recent
inventions in fireworks were dis;'

Bloomington, Ind.-According
reports from the dean's office, colle
doesn't seem to interfere with ma
riage. It has 'been found compar
tively a large per cent of wom
students enrolled in the Univers:
are married.
Seven hundred and sixty seven
the 1,472 summer students are w
men, and 86 of 767 are married. Ti
gives an average of about 14 perce
of married women attending the U
versity at this time. This is decide
ly higher than that of winter sessic
Prof. Hugh Brodie and Harold N
Farlan, both the engineering colle
drove to Ann Arbor for the week-e
of the Fourth from Camp Davis whi
they are connected with the engine
ing camp.
BONST ELLE Mate.Glendale 9792
U~nU i Mats.Tuesday, Thuarsday,
PLAYHOUSE and Saturday. 5oc-
Woodward at $liot. Eves. 75c01.0o
Downtown Ticket Office at Griunell's.
THIRD WEEK
The Bonstelle Co.
in Louise M. Alcott's Famous Story
"Little Women"
Meg, Joe, Beth'and Ainy
Brought to Life on the Stage.
83rd Performanc
GARRCK Eves. - 50c to i
10th Big Week Sat. Mat. rocto
The Miracle Play of America
ANNE NiCHO-S'
"Able's, Irish Rose
SEE IT! You Will*Hjentully
SEATS NOW
For This and Next Wee
Read the Want A(

ed singer of songs, represents a"
branch of music that is generally ne- W omen's Notices
glected for the more interesting and .
lucrative profession of the opera star. Plans are rapidly being completed
He sings with that elegance and for the summer program of the Wom-
grace that characterizes everything en's League. Informal teas will bee
French. He has never been heard in given from 4 until 6 o'clock every
Ann Arbor. Nor has Walter Geek- Wednesday, alternately at Betsy Bar-
ing, a German pianist, the new ar.. bour house and Helen Newberry resi-
rival in this country been heard here. dence. All women in the University
His advent in this country has been are cordially invited to attend these
hailed with considerable enthusiasm "at homes" and meet the faculty
in the East. guests. Names of the guests will be
No less brilliant is the series which announced in The Daily each Tuesday
is being offered in the Extra Concert before the tea.
series. It was as much a stroke of However, this week, so it will not
business genius to include Schumann- conflict with the Romany picnic, the
Heink in the Extra series as it was a weekly tea is to be given at 4 o'clock
part of musical intelligencecto bring today insteadsof tomorrow at Betsy
Walter Damrosch here. Schumann- Barobur house.
Heink is the last of a line of great!
singers; the last great survivor of -The first League picnic is to be held'
that galaxy of stars which surround- the week after next at Whitmore lake.
ed Marrice Grau years ago. Patti, the The date will be announced. Women
greatest of them all is dead; the word desiring to attend will meet at Bar-
has just come from Paris that Jean bour gymnasium and trucks obtained
de Reseke is dead; Plancon is dead; for the occasion will carry the picnic-
Tamagno is dead; Edouard de Reszke ers to the lake.
Is dead; Sembrich sings no more;t
Melba has ceased before her time; t To act as treasurer'of the League
Calve, though she-is striving to re- during the Summer session Lillian
call some of the brillance which was Wetzel, '26, summer president of the
her's is no longer Calve. Only Schu- League, has appointed Marjory But-
mann-Heink remains. At sixty-four ler.
her voice is-no, not so good, nor so
beautiful, it would be folly to main- The Women's League and W. A. A.

x
t
s
ri
t

Dean Jean Hamilton is entertain-
ing within the, next two weeks at her
home.
Hikes For Women
Will Start Today
Under the leadership of Myra Fins-
terwald, '27, president of the W. A. A.
the first of a series of organized hikes
for summer women students will start
at 3 o'clock this afternoon from Bar-
bour gymnasium.
Honor points will be awarded as
follows: five points for the first five
miles and one point for each addi-
tional mile, provided that a minimum
total of 25 miles must be covered dur-
ing the Summer session. The maxim-
um total for which points will be giv-
en is 75 miles. -Women planning to
go must sign up at Barbour gym-
nasium by noon today.
Subscribe for the Summer Daily.

Pansy Purple Rules
Mid - Summer Fashiom

|

I

I

BOOKS....

-d.
7:
J

and Hats

Smartest Dresses

New and Second-Hand Text Books
A complete line of school supplies

Display Hues
of Gay Orchid
to Full Purple

XVALIR'SBO -UNIVERSITY
BOOK STORE

1

|

A Symphony of Delights witi
Dick as Maestro

RICHARD

3ARTHELME,

. ,
-w4
ii
rs
. j

I ''./"'./'.I'' P.A

M

r« ,.i~
r----"

*

Two Popular Artists in a Great Jfhotoplay

MILTON
SILLS

AND

"Cora ,ter. .rr.,srrri~rrraaurrsr. rrrrrr, rrrr. irrr..r

VIOLA
DANA

coop
i
19

Look at the boy who wanted
to compose great musi-the
boy who found something in
his soul that he couldnft ex-
press-the boy who didn't
find the fire of flaming in-
spiration until he'd drained
the cup of life to the lees.

In
"6SOUL
FIRE4
S~-Als- -9
"TURN ABOUT"
A Cameo Comedy
TOPICAL COIMENJ
NEWS -
CONCERT ORGAN

I
b
I-

Come away to the land of
palm trees-where the beach
sands sink beneath the wind
churned rollers-where men
from all ports gather-where
some seek vengeance and
others forgetfulness. Come
to the place no law can
reach and live through this
drama- of a man who was
robbed of the greatest love
and a South Sea wildfower
who found it for him.

-In--
"As Man
Desires"
Keith Feature
L. BARTON EVANS
Hilda Orth at the Piano
"THE SLEEPWALKER"
An Imperial Comedy
NEW AESOP FABLE CARTOON
KINOGRAMS

*1
k
*l
,*

Frocks
$15.75-

The very newest idea in mid-
summer and early fall apparel
is reflected in this collection of
dresses that emphasizes the
gorgeous purple shade. The
smartest details of styling dis-
tinguish them. The smartest
fabrics fashion them. Lustrous,
gleaming crepes. Soft, dainty
georgette. The always popular
crepe de chine. There are many
styles to choose from - the
straight line or the two piece
effect, long or short sleeves,
flaring skirts, button decora-.
tions, contrasting trimmings of
white, maize or poudre blue,
lace pockets and collars, chic
lay down collars and flying ties.
And you have not only these
from which to choose a new
mid-summer frock, ; but our
usual assortment of dresses that
includes every significant suc-
cess in summer fashions.

She who wears a hat of pansy
purple or- orchid shows that she
knows just what is what in
fashion. The loveliest hats de-
signed for summer and early
fall are here' awaiting your
approval. Every shape and size
that you might like to wear are
included. Reproductions of the
jegwest French creations. Cre-
ations of American designers.
Every type sponsored by smart
women the world over. New
silk and velvet fabrics, embroid-
ered and braided effects, flower
and ribbon trimmed models. A
rare collection of beautiful hats
at a rarely-met low price-$10.
Some of the pretty orchid gar-
den hats that are selling for
this price are hats made to sell
for twice that amount; these
come in orchid crepe and
maline, and in leghorn and
maline combinations with velvet
and flower trimming.

Millinery
$10.00

(SECOND FLOOR)

ro a M a lc : l l".r GI"G

_:

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