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October 04, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-10-04

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

SiX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 4, 1933

Y EST ERD AY
HAVANA - Prominent Cubans
blamed the United States govern-
ment for the bloodshed in the Na-
tional Hotel battle which raged
throughout Monday, claiming 44
lives. They held that the United
States should have intervened.
VIENNA - Chancellor Engelbert
Dollfuss was slightly wounded when
shot by a would-be assassin.
CENTERVILLE - Police were in-
vestigating the murder on Mondayl
night of Fritz Hacker, former, by
two bandits who escaped with $40
cash and a considerable number of
bonds.
LANSING--Rep. Carl F. Delano,
chairman of the Liquor Sub-Commit-
tee of the Legislative Council, indi-
cated that tho sub-committee would
recommend the Quebec system of
liquor control for Michigan follow-
ing the repeal of the Eighteenth
Amendment and the State prohibi-
tion act.
LANSING-The State Administra-
tive Board rejected the$30,000 bid of
Ooseph Zilk of Ann Arbor for the
Chelsea cement plant.
NEW YORK - Appointment of
Merle Anderson, pastor of the First
Presbyterian church at Ann Arbor,
to the pastorate of the North Pres-
byterian Church was indicated by the
committee on pastors.
10 Ann Arbor Men
Join Civilian Corps
Enrolled in the Civilian Conserva-
tion Corps between 8 a. m. and 1:30
p. m. yesterday, 33 young men of
Washtenaw County, 10 of them from
Ann Arbor, left yesterday afternoon
for Camp Custer to undergo a two
weeks conditioning period before be-
ing detailed to camps for the winter.
Capt. E. O. Day, director of re-
cruiting in Washtenaw and Monroe
counties, who was in charge of the
enrollment, said that only those ap-
plicants who agreed to send home
most of their $1 a day wage to their
parents or dependents were enlisted.

'Slain In Cuban Fight

--Associated Press Photo
Robert C. Lotspeich, an American
who was Havana manager for Swift
& Co., was slain during a battle
which raged around the National
Hotel in Havana.
Exhibition Of
Chinese Art
Opened Here
An exhibition of C h i n e s e art
through the ages, which will be cir-
culated among the colleges and mu-
seums of the country by the College
Art Association of New York, is hav-
ing its initial showing heie. Beginning
today, it will be here until Oct. 14
in the Alumni Memorial Hall, accord-
ing to Prof. John G. Winter, director
of the division of fine arts.
Benjamin March, Freer Fellow and
Lecturer in Far Eastern Art in the
division of fine arts, was asked to
write a catalogue for the exhibition
and it will be shown here concur-
rently with his examination, Profes-
sor Winter stated. The College Art
Association always prepares author-
itative and informative catalogues,
he said which means the shows are
able to fulfill the educational func-
tions for which they are designed.
The paintings, which number be-
tween 30 and 40, were selected by C.
Edward Wells of New York from va-
rious sources and will represent the
development of pictorial art in China
through 20 centuries.

Engineers To
Hold Smok'er I
Meeting Toda
A.S.M.E. Student Branch
To Discuss Membership,
Dues, And Organization
The student branch of the Amer-
ican Society of Mechanical Engineers
will open the year's activities with an
informal social meeting in the form
of a smoker at 7:30 p. m. today in
the Union, Frederick S. Kohl, '34E,
president, announced.
The purpose of the meeting will
be to discuss memberships, dues, and
'rganization, in addition to formulat-
ing plans and programs for the com-
ing year. New members interested in
mechanical, economical, and indus-
trial phases of engineering are wel-
comed, Kohl said. Students need not
be enrolled in the Engineering Col-
lege.
Through regular bi-monthly meet-
ings, the student group hopes to pro-
vide a means of contact between the
local society and the parent A.S.M.E.
Functions will not be limited to tech-
nical discussion, Kohl explained, but
will be devoted to topics of interest
in the field of mechanical engineer-
ing.
We must get back to the truth that
education is not training nor is it
propaganda. -Dr. Robert E.. Vinson,
president Western Reserve University.

Lily Pons Made
By E. JEROME PETTIT covered i
Lily Pons, the diminutive opera wounded
star who is recognized everywhere as Paris, one
the world's leading coloratura so- her progr
prano, will be heard for the second hrpor
time in Ann Arbor when she appears tened pa
Monday, Jan. 29, in Hill Auditorium compositi
in the 1933-34 Choral Union Series. and then
She made her Festival debut in Ann Gradually
Arbor two seasons ago, a few months portance
after her debut at the Metropolitan When
Opera House. In order to come to she took]
Ann Arbor on that occasion, she can- a distingui
celled her return trip to South Amer- was ama
ica, where a series of 20 operatic en- never be
gagements awaited her at $4,000 each. serious,a
She was born of French and Ital- mind, ss
ian parentage in the French Riviera strictness
city of Cannes. Graduating from the severe cri
Paris Conservatory as a pianist at-an
early age, it never occurred to her
or to her teachers that she had a E
voice of exceptional worth. She dis-

t by accident. Playing for
soldiers in the hospitals of
e day she included a song in
am. After that the men lis-
tiently to her playing of
ons by Bach and Debussy
n would call for a song.
y she came to realize the im-
of her singing.
she was 21 years of age
her first singing lesson from
uished Parisian maestro, who
zed to learn that she had
fore studied voice. Young,
and possessing a brilliant
he studied with military
and became her own most
tic. In three years she made

ther operatic debut in Alsace in the
role of "Lakme."
Other engagements followed
throughout the cities of France with
the exception of Paris. While singing
in the University town of Montpelier,
news of her artistic triumph was
cabled to Mr. Gatti Casazza, of the
Metropolitan Opera House, and with-
in a few weeks she was on her way
to America for an audition. She re-
mained just one week, during which
time she was engaged by that or-
ganization for opera appearances and
by the Metropolitan Musical Bureau
for such concert appearances as she
might care to make.
The following year, Jan. 3, 1931, she

made her Metropolitan House debut
singing the role of "Lucia di Lammer-
moor." It was the first time in her
life that she had appeared in a major
opera house. Instantly she was the
success of the musical season. At the
conclusion of the "Mad Scene," she
received one of the greatest ovations
ever tendered a Metropolitan prima
donna. Her future performances were
in keeping with this outstanding in-
troduction. and since then she has
been recognized the world over as the
greatest in her particular field. Nego-
tiations were at once undertaken by
the Ann Arbor May Festival author-
ities, with the result that she was
heard in the Festival of 1931.

Discovery Of TalentAccidentally

YOU CAN GET THEM NOW- j

ROB SUPPLY COMPANY
Electrical supplies valued at $155
were stolen early yesterday morning
from the Posey Electrical Supply Co.,
800 Third St'. Thieves made their
entry into the store by removing a
back window.
RAISE CROPS ON SAKHALIN
ALEXANDROVSK, Sakhalin Island
-Sowing of food crops on this island
has been tried for the first time this
year with favorable results in the
soviet section of Sakhalin. Potatoes
were especially good. Fishing has al-
ways been the chief reliance of
islanders.

TI

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An

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316 STATE STREET III

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WAP D) WEEK I t's here again. . . . America's Greatest Sale.
bigger, more thrilling to thrifty America than ever before!t
d7 do 77 S ~IAW& Super V& ue!
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t a h
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Ward Week Savings!
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Months ago we bough: up for
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Ward Week Speelaal
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It Has New Air Cushion Balloons!
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