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September 18, 1934 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-09-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Lnnounces -
tions For
3rt Season

Programs Scheduled;.

sa Ponselle
ies October

To
22

Open;

Season Tickets

le Of Prices
Be Advanced,
al Union Head

Will
Says

e of the most promising arrays
tsigal talent in the history of
Choral Union concerts at the
ersity has been arranged for the
35 series, according to Charles
nk, president of the School of
c, who has announced this sea-
schedule of programs.
tstanding musical celebrities and
organizations will combine to
nt a well-rounded series of con-
embracing nearly all phases of
cal activity.
spite of the splendid offerings
i will be heard, President Sink
ndicated that the schedule of
s for season tickets will be kept'
e reduced level of the past year.
sa Ponselle, brilliant 'soprano
e Metropolitan Opera Company,
pen the program of ten attrac-
when she appears at Hill Au-
ium on October 22. Miss Pon-
who has long been an out-
ing favorite before Ann Arbor
rces in both Choral Union and
Festival programs, has consented
ake a special trip to the Uni-
y for her engagement this fall.
e national favorite of radio,
e, concert stage, and opera, Law-
Tibbett, will appear in the sec-
oncert on November 1, to repeat!
'iumph of two years ago in Ann
-.
Tibbett will be followed on No-
er 19 by the Don Cossack Chorus,
n as the "Horsemen of the
es," and composed entirely of
er officers of the Russian Im-

pe"al army. They will be under the
direction of their diminutive but
highly magnetic conductor, Serge
Jaroff.
Josef Szigeti, famous violin vir-
tuoso, will make his debut here when
he appears in recital on December
3.
For the fourth consecutive year,
Dr. Serge Koussevitsky will bring his
great organization, the Boston Sym-
phony Orchestra of more than 110
musicians, on December 11. The con-
cert here will be one which they will
make while on their annual tour.
After the winter holidays, the series
will be resumed when Lotte Lehmann,
the great new operatic and recital
star, will come to Ann Arbor to make
her initial appearance here January
23.
Miss Lehmann will be followed on
February 13 by Jose Iturbi, Spanish
pianist, whose first recital three years
ago in Hill Auditorium created tre-
mendous enthusiasm. Mr. Iturbi has
recently also won great distinction in
the field of conducting.
The Gordon String Quartet, led by
Jacques Gordon, for many years con-
cert-master of the Chicago Symphony
Orchestra, assisted by Ralph Silver-
man, 'second violinist; Paul Robyn,
viola; and Naoum Benditzky, 'cellist,
will make their local debut on Feb-
ruary 20.
On March 4, Artur Schabel, the fa-
mous German pianist, will make his
local debut. He is recognized by com-
petent music authorities, critics and
music-lover, as the greatest-Bethov-
en performer of this generation, if
not of all times. He will present an
all-Beethoven program.
The series will be completed on
March 18, when the Cleveland Sym-
phony Orchestra, under the baton of
its new conductor, Artur Rodzinski,
will make its first Choral Union ap-
pearance.
STEWARD TESTIFIES
NEW YORK, Sept. 17-(/') -A
dining room steward on the burned
liner Morro Castle today testified be-
fore a federal board of inquiry that
he escaped from the ship in the No.
1 lifeboat, that it was ordered low-
ered by the chief engineer, and that
the chief engineer "got into the boat
himself." r

Alumni Clubs
Start 10-Year
Program Fund
To Be Used In The Work
Of The Summer Camp
Of The Forestry School
The University Clubs of the elev-
enth alumni district inaugurated a
Ten-Year Program Fund during their
recent convention at Manistique.
The fund is to be used as part of
the national program to assist in the
work and the improvement of the
summer camp of the School of For-
estry and Conservation. Each club in
the district is to contribute funds
during the coming year that are to
be used as directed by succeeding
district conventions.
President Emory J. Hyde of the
General Alumni Association was the
Ann Arbor representative present at
the convention.
The meeting opened with a noon
luncheon, with the business session
of the eleventh district following. In
the afternoon a golf tourney and
other sports occupied thedelegates,
while the evening was featured by a
dinner-dance. Some of the winners of
Michigan Alumni Undergraduate
Scholarships and of Michigan Honor
Trophies were guests of honor of the
alumni.
President Ruthven has assured
alumni officials that he will be able to
visit the eleventh district during the
fall, and the preparing of his itinerary
and the handling of the other details
of his visit were assigned to the dis-
trict president.
Charles M. Humphrey, Jr., '86L,
succeeds Arthur F. Hall, '20, as dis-
trict president.
LIGHTER EACH YEAR
W. A. "Bill" Ingram, football coach
at the University of California, said
that a player's outfit will weight eight
and a half pounds this fall, compared
to 22 pouyds 10 years ago.

Workers in the University physics
laboratories have discovered that ul-
tra-short radio waves may be used
in the investigation of molecules and
atoms as well gas in communication.
After theoretical physicists had ad-
vanced the theory that certain mole-
cules should respond to ultra-short
waves, Prof. N. H. Williams, of the
physics department, and Mr. C. E.
'Free Show' Nets Profit
And Jail For Salesman
CHICAGO, Sept. 17.- (P)-The
spectacle of thousands passing, free!
of charge, into Soldiers' Field, police
said, ran crosrsgr ain to Sam Millard's
enthusiasm for profit.
He posted himself at an entranceI
last night, police said, and sold ticketsf
to the gullible at $1 a seat for the
"Drama of Chicago on Parade."
Police said they found a number of
World's Fair tickets Millard had col-
lected, on the pretense of returning
them after the show. One complain-
ant asserted Millard sold him 100
votes on a mythical bathing beauty
contest.

Radio Short Waves Are Used
In Molecular Investigations

Cleeton set out to study the ammonia
molecule by this method.
Their experiments have verified the
idea that each atom and molecule is
in a sense a radio receiving set, and'
in so doing have opened up a new
field of scientific investigation. The
desired information about the am-
monia molecule was obtained by this
method.
The radio transmitting set devel-
oped to conduct these experiments is
probably the smallest every construct-
ed. It consists of a tube one-fourth
of an inch in diameter and one inch
high; the short radio waves thus pro-
duced were one centimeter long and
were the shortest continuous radio
waves on record:
With this new equipment for study-
ing molecules it may be possible to
render invaluable aid to the field of
medicine. Ultra-short radio waves may
take their place in treatment of dis-
ease along with the X-ray, ultra-
violet, and infra-red rays.

WillMeet To
Arrangre Late
Penalty Rule
Before any definite arrangements
are made for lateness penalties this
year, a joint meeting of Judiciary
Committee, and the chaperones of
the dormitories and sororities will be
held, according to Kathleen Car-
penter, '35, chairman of judiciary.
It is probable, Miss Carpenter said,
that the penalties for violation of the
lateness rules will be more severe than
before, but it is believed that the
house mothers will have valuable sug-
gestions to offer.

BARBER SHIOP

When You Write, Think of
HI1'

WILL FIND
The

11

Men of '38

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SOON TO BE 'NEW YORKER'
Bill Bonthron, Princeton athlete, is
expected to wear the New York A. C.
colors in competition this winter.

Phone 8950

;
University Flower Shop
OPPOSITE MICHIGAN THEATRE
PHONE 9055'
Corsages--Ta1pe ;$ervice--quq uets
We give special service to Fraternities and
Sororities for rushing parties and dances.
c ROSES GROWN IN ANN A RBO R"

-t

at the NEW
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1116 - South University --- 1116

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