THE MICHIGAN DAILY
To Meet Todau
Ph armacy School
To Give Program
Elmon L. Cataline, '34Ph., and
In Ann Arbor Felix J. Johnson, '33Ph., will repre-
sent the College of Pharmacy here
-- at a program to be presented tonight
(Cc ntinued from Page 1) by students from various pharmacy
a. m. Saturday, Room 2054, Natural schools in the state before the De-
Science Building. troi't Branch of the American Phar-
Classical conference: 9 a. m. Fri- maceutical Association, meeting in
Clasica cofernce:9 a m.FilDetrit, it was announced yesterday.
day, Room 2003, Angell Hall; lunch- Cst
eon 12:30 p. m., in the parlors of the Cataline is to speak on the life and
Congregational Church, State Street; woak of Dr. Albert B. Prescott, for
2:30 p. m., Room 2003, Angell Hall. many years dean of the College of
Business schools conference: 10 Pharmacy, and Johnson will discuss
a.Bm.Stus daysssthes ion;rench-the relation of pharmacy to the work
a. m. Saturday in the Union; Lunch- of the University Health Service, the
I eon 12:15 p. m. in the Union. announcement said.
Commercial conference: 2 p. m.
Friday, Room 3-C, Ann Arbor High
School. Science Pictures To Be
Conference of deans and advisers .a c
of women: 8 p. m. Thursday, Alum- Shown At Majestic Today
nae Room, League; 9 to 9:40 a. m Among the features of the annual
Friday, in the League; 9:40 to 10:45
a. m. Friday, in the League; 12 :15 meeting of the Michigan Schoolmas-
a. m. to 1 p. in., League; luncheon ters Club, to be held here Thursday,
at 1 p. m., in the League. n Friday, and Saturday, is the public
Education conference: 9 a. m. Fri showing of six reels of motion pic-
day, University High School Audi- tures at 9 a. m. tomorrow at the
torium: luncheon, 12:15 p. m. in the Majestic Theatre. Included in this
League; 2 p. n., University High feature is a motion picture recording
School Auditorium. of the 1932 eclipse, taken by the
English conference, luncheon 12:15 physics department of the Univer-
p. m. Friday, First Methodist Church, sity.
Washington at State; 2 p. m., in the Free tickets may be secured in the
First Methodist Church. Registrar's Office, Room 4 University
General science conference: 9:30 Hall; or from Prof. Daniel L. Rich of
a. m. Friday. Room D, Law Building; the physics department.
luncheon, 12:15 p. m., in the League.
Geography conference: 2 p. m. Fri- luncheon 12:15 p. m. Grand Rapids
day, Room 25, Angell Hall. Room, in the League.
Home economics conference: 12:15 School library conference: 9 a. m.
p. m. Friday, Main Ballroom of the Friday, Library of University High
League; 2:30 p. m., Ethel Fountain School; luncheon 12:15 p. m., First
Hussey Room, in the League. Methodist Church; 2 p. m., Room
Junior high school conference: 9 110, General Library.
a. m. Friday, Room C-3, Ann Arbor Social science conference: 9:30
l High School. a. m. Friday, Pattengi1 Auditorium,
Mathematics conference: 9 a. m. Ann Arbor High School; 1:30 p. m.,
Friday, Room C-1, Ann Arbor High Pattengill Auditorium.
School; luncheon 12:15 p. m., Parlor Speech conference: 0 a. im. Friday,
1 ABC, third floor of the League; 2 Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, in the
p. m., Room C-1, Ann Arbor High League; 2 p. m., Chapel Room, in the
School. League; 2:30 p. m., Chapel Room.
Modern language conference: 9:10
a. m. Friday, Room 103, Romance
Language Building; luncheon, 12:15
p. m., Lounge '1, League; 2 p. m.,
Room 103, Romance Languages New Evershar
Music conference: luncheon 12:15
p. m. Friday, in the League; 2 p. m.,
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, League. Introducing
Physical education conference: the New Square Lead
luncheon 12:15 Friday, Grand Rapids
Room, League; 1 p. m., Grand Rapids
ference: 9 a. m. Friday, Majestic $7.00 Carter I
Theatre; 1:45 p. m., West Lecture
Room, West Physics Building.
Research conference: 9 a. m. Fri-
e day, University High School Audito-
> rium; luncheon 12:30 p. m., in the
s League; 2 p. m., Room 1400, Univer-
1 sity elementary School.
School health conference: 9 a. m.
Friday, Sarah Caswell Angell Hall;
To "resent Papers At
Journal Club Meetin
Papers to be presented tonight at
the Geological and Geographical
Journal Club, which will meet at
8 p. m. in Room 4054 Natural Science
Building, are "Methods of Investi-
gating Lake Erie Sediments" by Prof.
M. W. Senstius, "A Criticism of the
fn-Caflhe1d 'Meteorite Scars' " by Miss,
Authority On Persian Art
Will Speak To A.A.U.W.
Members of the Ann Arbor
branch of the American Association
of University Women have been no-
tified of the next general meeting of
the group at 3 p. m. Saturday at
Dr. Mohmet -Aga-Oglu, of the De-
troit Institute of Art, who is a prom-
inent world authority on the art of
Marguerite E. Bush, '33, and "Quar- Persia and the Near East, will be
ternary Geology of Minnesota" by the principle speaker of the meeting.
Dr. Frank Leverett, it was announced Local art patrons have been in-
.vited to be guests of the organiza-
THE MICHIGAN UNION BAND
9 to 1
NIGHT, APRIL 28TH
$1.00 Per Couple
. . . 50c1
ountain Pens . . Now $3.50
ed without charge.
THE FORTIETH ANNUAL
THE MAY FESTIVAL of the University Musical Society has been
one of America's leading musical attractions. Reviewed and pub-
licized as heavily in the New York Times as in the local papers, it
is a performance of national interest.
9 Students, Townspeople,
faculty, and even Detroiters avail themselves of this annual oppor-
tunity to hear the best in the music world.
They realize that an all "A" appreciation of
music can better be secured at this festival
of high ranking artists than from any course
or book in the realm of education.
During these six performances will appear in addition t
Mr. Baromeo and Miss Bampton -
NINA KOSHETZ, distinguished Russian operatic prima
donna, who will sing at the rst "artist night" festivcl concert.
GRETE STUECKGOLD, Wagnerian prima donna of the
Metropolitan Opera. Miss Stueckgold has never been heard
before in Ann Arbor.
LEONORA CORONA, one of the most strikingly beauti-
ful singers on the stage of the Metropolitan Opera House.
She has had engagements at Milano, Lisbon, Barcelona, and
FREDERICK JAGEL, born in Brooklyn, and one of Amer-
ica's leading tenors. He is one of our greatest contributions
HEIFETZ, a world-renowned violin virtuoso. He is an
to the music world.
example of the boy wonder who remained a wonder when
GUY MAI ER and LEE PATTISON, famed dual pianists,
These artists aren't brought here just to make money. Nor just to give the
School of Music something to do. They are brought here primarily as an opportunity