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April 04, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-04

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Harrington Named Spring Parley Ends
As Mayo Leciurer With Student Talks
Dr. Stewart W. Harrington of the Free student discussion marked the
Mayo Clinic at Rochester, Minn., final session of the Spring Parley
will deliver the annual Mayo Lecture Sunday morning at the League. un-
before students and faculty of the like the former sessions at which the
Medical School at 4 p. m. Thursday professors held the floor.
in the University Hospital Amphi- Questions of the students that had
been collecting for three days were
theatre, it was announced yesterday.janswered by the panel jury, a pro-
The Mayo Lecture has been given cess that .took some time, due to in-
annually for the past eight years by terruptions of individual students
a member of the staff of the Mayo asking new questions during the an-
Clinic. swering of the others.
EVENTS TODAY
Junior Research Club: Tuesday, April 4, at 7:30 p. m. in Room 2082
Natural Science. Dr. Charles Brown, "Modern Scientific Support of An-
cient Humoral Theories of Disease."
Prof. Arthur D. Moore, "Interpolation and Mean Ordinate."

Aids Broiter's Concert

,Wilder Accepts
irinc-eton. Post

vanced students with creative ability
the opportunity to0 cont11iuek e
studies "nder such iicrnationally
famous men as Dr. Albert Einstein.
well-known German physicist and

" scientist. Professor w eildr, wo ii .l-
DUrnin" Leave 1
tapology, plans to devote his ti to
research in that branch of geometry.
Professor Will Teach At
Advanced Study Institute Thomas 'Most Keen
For Sabbatical Year To Sin Role here
Prof. Raymond L. Wilder of the I--
mathematics department, who Satur- Frank McIntyreNewYorick cm-
dian h o still r egards Ann Arbor as
day was given sabbatical leave by the j his home town, reports that John
Board of Regents for the school year Charles Thomas is "most keen" about
of 1933-34, has been offered a posi- his engagement to sing the baritone
tion at the Institute for Advanced role in the world premiere of the
American opera "Merry Mount" at
Study to be held next year at Prince- the coming May Festival.
ton Unmversity, accordig to an an- According to the letter, which was
nouncement made public yesterday. received yesterday by Dr. Charles A.
Professor Wilder indicated that he Sink, president of the School of
will accept the invitation. Music, Mr. McIntyre will be here for
The Institute for Advanced Study the May Festival, which will be held
is a new institution of higher learn- May 17, 18, 19, and 20.
ing in this country and is under .Dr. Sink and the Choral Union
the direction of Dr. Abraham Flex- were congratulated yesterday for
ner, prominent educator. Although their "good management anld cou:age
only the Department of Mathematics in presenting a festival of such mag-
will be represented this year, it is nitude as the one planned for this
planned eventually to include nearly spring," in a letter from Margie Mc-
all branches of learning. The pur- Leod, western manager of "Musical
pose of the Institute is to give ad- America," a musical magazine.

14

Physics Colloquium: Mr. Arthur Adel will talk on,"The Infrared Spec- PROF. LEONARD FALCONE
trum of the Carbon Dioxide Molecule," at 4:15 p. m. in Room 1041, East ;
Physics Building. All interested are cordially invited to attend.
Piano Solo On
German Department monthly meeting at 4:15 in Room 201 University .. - ~ 1

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Occupational adjustment discussion group meets at 4:10 p. in., Room
205 Mason Hall. All women students interested are invited These meetings
are a joint project of The Board of Representatives of the Women's League
and The Pan-Hellenic Association through the co-operation of University
Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information,
Luncheon For Graduate Students in Russian Tea Room of Michigan
League. Cafeteria service. Professor William H. Hobbs, Head of of the Depart-
ment of Geology, will describe briefly the polar expeditions of the Univer-
sity.
Marriage Relations Course: The fifth lecture of this series will be given
at 8 p. m. in Lane Hall. Dr. Edith Hale Swift of the staff of the American
Social Hygiene Association is talking on Psychological Aspects of Marriage.
Adelphi House of Representatives: Regular meeting fourth floor Angell
Hall at 7:30. The discussion in the open forum will be on "Watkins and
Coughlin in Detroit finances." Visitors are welcome.
Deutscher Zirkel: Meeting at s p. in., Michigan League. Offener Dis-
kussionsabend. Thema: Was geht in Deutschland vor sich? Members of
the Zirkel and all who are interested are invited to attend.
Sigma Delta Chi: Meeting at noon at the Union. Newly pledged men
are requested to be present.
Phi Eta Sigma: All members are urgently requested to be present at
a dinner at 6:30 p. in., at the Union. A short business meeting will be held
after which Professor Hobbs will speak on "Earthquakes." The entire meet-
ing will be of short duration-so please plan to be present.
Men and Women: Students in the 7:30 riding class be at the Engineer-
ing Arch at 7:30 p. m. Free transportation to the Mullison stables.
Students in the 8:30 riding class be at the League by 8:30 p. m. Free
transportation.
Sophomore Engineers: Important class meeting in 348 W. E. at 11
o'clock. This is an official class meeting and all sophomore engineers are
expected to be present. "All students having classes at that hour are offi-
cially excused.
University Girls' Glee Club: All members are reminded of the arrival
of the University Of Cincinnati Girls' Glee Club this -afternoon at Five-
fifteen. Everyone please be present at this time in the GLEE CLUB ROOM,
where each hostess shall meet her guest and all futher announcements
shall be made.
Christian Science Organization meets at eight o'clock this evening in
the chapel of the Michigan League building. All faculty and students inter-
ested are invited to attend.
Harris Hall: 11:30 a. m. today service in the Chapel at Harris Hall.
The Reverend Edward M. Duff will speak on "The Story of the Prayer
Book, Concluded." Wednesday morning, 8:00 a. m. The Ioly Communion,
Chapel Harris Hall.
Play-reading Section of the Faculty Women's Club will entertain the
Monday Evening Drama Section at 2:15, in the Grand Rapipls Room of the
Michigan League.
Michigan Dames: Regular general meeting at eight o'clock at Wesley
Hall, corner of Huron and State Streets with the Homecoming group in
charge. Mrs. Sara Coolidge, Director of the Home Economics Department
of the Detroit Free Press will demonstrate oven cooked meals in the model
kitchen, equipment for which she is bringing with her from Detroit.
Note the change in the meeting place from Lane Hall as announced
to Wesley. Subsequent meetings will be held at the Michigan League as
usual.
COMING EVENTS
Scabbard and Blade meeting to be held at R. O. T. C. headquarters
Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. Pledges to attend at 8:00 p. In. Wear uniforms to
meeting.
Varsity Glee Club: Meeting at Glee Club rooms at 7.:30. p. n. Wednes-
4cay for a short rehearsal preceding the University of Cincinnati Glee Club
reception. Wear either tuxedos or full dress. No rehearsal Thursday.
Tryouts for cheerleaders at 4 p. m. Wednesday, Room 302 Union.
Students in Education, and Others: On Thursday, April 6, at 2 o'clock
in the afternoon Professor William C. Trow of the School of Eduation will
exhibit several reels of motion pictures taken by him on his recent trip
through Germany. The particular topic to be dealt with is "German Edu-
cation and the Youth Movement." The lecture will be held in the Auditor-
ium of the University High School and is open without charge to all stu-
dents and their friends.

V arsity Land's
2nd Program
Borghi Concerto, 'Bolero,'
Feature Units First 3.
Night Concert Here

1 r
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CASSIFIED DIRECTORY

Re-arranging what was originallyj
written as chamber music into an
adequate background by a military
band- generally thought difficult be-
cause military bands are frequently
considered too "brassy" and unwieldy
for delicate concert numbers-was
the problem in the presentation of
Borghi's "Piano Concerto in D ma-
jbr," feature of the Varsity Band
concert to take place at 8:15 p. m.
Wednesday in Hill Auditorium.
Prof. Joseph Hinkman of the
School of Music will be the soloist,
playing the first piano solo ever
given on a Varsity Band program.
This is the second 1933 concert by
the 70-piece organization under the
direction of Prof. Nicholas D. Fal-
cone. The public, with the excep-
tion of small children, is invited to
hear the concert.
Originally for Clavecin
The Borghi concerto was originally
written for presentation as cham-
ber music by a clavecin, an instru-
ment not unlike the harpsichord.
with a string accompaniment of 10
or 12 pieces. Arrangement of the
number for piano and band was done
by Prof. Leonard Falcone, bandmas-
ter at Michigan State College and
brother of the Michigan bandmaster.
"Though the idea of using a mili-
tary band would have been unthink-
able some time ago, I am confident
that a band can be an adequate
background," the arranger said. "The
band is after all just a monster in-
strument and the success of the num-
ber depends on the arrangement and
the ability of the soloist."
Particularly in the first movement,
the concerto is reminiscent of Mozart,
according to Professor Brinkman. "It
is certainly worthy of Mozart in
many respects," he asserted, "and I
am confident we can catch the spirit
of it and do it justice."
Also Arranged 'Bolero'j
In addition to making the difficult
arrangement of the concerto, the
State bandmaster is also responsible
for the band arrangement of Ravel's'
"Bolero," which will close the pro-
gram tomorrow night. Professor Fal- 1
cone came to this country from his
native Italy in 1915, three years after
his older brother Nicholas. He be-
gan his musical studies in Italy when
he was nine years old-his instru-
ment is the baritone-and in 1926 he
received a diploma from the Univer-
ity School of Music. Not only the
relationship with his brother but his
deep interest in his alma matar hasj
kept him in close contact with the
University.

NOTICE
A-1 STENOGRAPHIC WORK given
in exchange for room. Call Dean of
Women's Office, 4121-341. 380
HAVE-YOUR snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce. 719 N. Univer-
sity. Here fine work is the tradi-
tion. 29c
WANTED--MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 4, 5, 6, and 7 dollars.
Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chicago
Buyers. 34c'
FOR SALE
TAILORED DRESS SUIT - Worn
twice. Owner 5 feet, 11 inches tall,
150 lbs. Exceptional bargain.Call
Friday at noon at Michigan Daily
Business Office or write Box 51.
382
TYPING
TYPEWRITING-And Mimeograph-
ing promptly and neatly done in
our shop by experienced operators
at moderate rates. 0. D. Morrill,
The Typewriter & Stationery Store,
314 S. State St. 101c'
TYPING-Notes, papers, and Grad
theses. Clyde Heckart, 3423. 35c
TYPING - Stenography. Miss E.
Wells, Phone 4546. 24c
LAUNDRY -- Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c'

LAUNDRIES
STUDENT -- And family washing
careful work at lowest prices. Ph.
3006. 6c
AWANTED
WANTED-3 men and 3 wom n stu-
dents for a part-time attractive
selling proposition. A real money
maker. Palmer Studio, 205 E. Lib-
erty. 3G1
WANTED-Ride to West Tenn
or Kentucky; will share expenscs.
Phone 3929 evenings, ask Sm h.
- -. ----. OUND
FOUND-Bunch of keys in 1-1t0,er
case. Found on State street near
Betsy Barbour. Loser come to DAly
office, Box 10.
ALL HAIRCUTS
REDUCED TO . .
Same Efficient &
Sanitary Serivice
IPEAL BARBER S'HOP
216 E. Washington

I

---Today & Wednesday
NANCY CARROLL in
"HOT SATURDAY"

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_ , q,

ART CINEMA LEAGUE
(Comrcdesiip)
We have two common unc-
nmies, Comrade - War and
Gas!"
Magnificent Drama
of Human Nobility and
Sacrifice.
APRIL 5, 6
Weddesday and Thursday
ALL SOUND
English Dialogue Titles
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN
Theat're
8:15 P.M. Phone 6300
All seats reserved 25c
Starting Today!

NEW YORK CITY
AND VICINITY
Special All Week
ROUND TRIP $14.50
ONE WAY $9.00
Indian Bus System
For tickets or further
informattion call:
AGENT: MR. H. MARSHALL
Phone 6675
111 S. Ingalls

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14

a'- -°M

ART CINEMA LEAGUE

Present s

CARL SANDBURG
(IN PERSON)
Tonight
1. American Literature
2. American Songbook
'i3.Guitar and Ballod ections

C

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