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October 25, 1934 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-25

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v

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN h h U D.554 JM .'4A .74 .' R ...AALY

___...... _.. .... a as ".i 1VA A. 1 XA a R to L u La a L A.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publicatlon in the Bullet n is constructive notice to all members of the
'University; Copy rcc iv t the office of the Assistant to the President
until 330; 11:30 a m.bauLuay.

S.C.A. Cabinet
Forms Policies
F or Semester

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9

MUSIC

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TI [JRSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1934
VOL. XLV No. 27
NoticesC
University Broadcasting:
9:15-9:30 a.m.-Speech Labora-
tory Program. Interview with Mr.
Lewis Allan Wiesse, Assistant Gen-x
eral Manager of Station WJR, on theI
subject of "Radio Advertising." 1
2:00-2:30 p.m.- "The Latin Novelc
of Peronius," James E. Dunlap, As-
sociate Professor of Latin and Greek.,
10:00-10:15 p.m.-"An Analysis ofi
the County Home Rule Amendment
No. 4," Arthur W. Bromage, Asso-
ciate Professor of Political Science.
10:15-10:30 p.m.-"Business Ter-
minology," Benjamin A. DeGraff, In-
strutor in Business Reports, School
of Business Administration,

Foncert

Faculty, College of Literature,
Science,and the Arts: Instructors are
requested to send their "Freshman
Report Cards"sto Room 4, University
Hall, ot later than Saturday, Nov. 3.
It should be noted that~ the reports
are not due this year until the end
6; the sixth week.
Information concerning m i d-
semester reports wvill appear in later
issues of the Daily Official Bulletin.
Dancing classes at the League for
the intermediate class will meet at
7:30 today with Ronald Fulton.
Women Students Attending the
Minnesota-Michigan Football Game:
Women students wishing to attend
the Minnesota - Michigan football
game are required to register in the
Office of the Dean of Women.
A letter of permission from parents
must be received in the Dean of Wom-
en's Office not later than Thursday,
Nov. 1. If a student wishes to go,
otherwise than by train, special per-
mission for such mode of travel must
be included in the parent's letter.
Graduate women are invited to
register in the office.
Byrl Fox Bacher,
Assistant Dean of Women

I

S actut yconcert seres: .he is
concert in this season's Faculty Con- Arrangements Are Made
cent series will be given by the Uni- For Sociology Trip To
versity Symphony Orchestra, Earl V.
Moore, Conductor, with Mabel' Ross Chicago, Nov. 2
Rhead, piano soloist, Sunday after-
noon, Oct. 28, at 4:15 o'clock in Hill The Cabinet of the Student Chris-
Auditorium, to which the general pub- flan Association met at Lane Hall
lic with the exception of small chil- Monday night for the purpose of dis-
dren is invited without admission
charge. The program will begin on cussing activities of the S.C.A. for the
time and the doors will be closed dur- coming weeks.
ing numbers. The programs will be Final arrangements were made for
as follows: the sociology trip to Chicago on Nov.
Overture to the Opera 2, 3, 4, and Oct. 27 was set as the last
"Rosamunde"...... ......Schubert date on which anyone could register
Symphony No. 1, B flat major, for the trip. The complete itinerary
Op. 38 ................ Schumann will be announced later.
Andante un poco maestoso - Al- Betty Evans, '36, gave a report stat-
legro molto vivace ing that Dr. Edgren, professor at
Larghetto Williams College, Chicago, has been
Scherzo invited to lead a two day recreational
Allegro animato e grazioso training course for all campus activity
(The second, third and fourth leaders. The sessions are to be held
movements are played without in Lane Hall.
pause). Russell F. Anderson, '36, president
Concerto for Pianoforte and Orches- of the S.C.A. was put in charge of the
tra, No. 2, G minor, program for a conference of Y.M.C.A.
Op. 22 .............. Saint-Saens heads of the various Y.M.C.A. or-
Andante sostenuto ganizations in the Big Ten schools
Allegro scherzando to be held in Ann Arbor.
Presto It was decided to hold another
Mabel Ross Rhead Inter-Guild Party at Lane Hall on
Dec. 7, and plans for the guild retreat
Events Today at the S.C.A. Camp near Patterson
Lake were discussed.
Observatory Journal Club meets L The chairman of the Extension
at 4:15 p.m. in the Observatory lec- and Deputation division reported on
ture room. Tea will be served at 4 the progress of that department and
p,m. Dr. Heber D. Curtis will talk its program for the coming months.
on, -- "A Nautical Almanac of 647 An editorial staff was organized
A.D." to gather material for the Intercol-
legiate, national Y.M.C.A. magazine.
Iota Alpha: The first meeting of This information will be sent to the
Iota Alpha for the Fall will be held central office of that publication in
at 7:30 p.m. in the Seminar Room Chicago.
3201-3205 on the 3rd floor, north The possibility of having a month-
wing, of the East Engineering Build- ly magazine printed which would tell
ing. Professor W. H. Worrell will ad- of the activities of the S.C.A. and the
dress the members and guests on "The guilds of the various churches was
Strange Case of Mohammad." This also discussed.
is an open meeting to which all grad- Last minute preparations for the
uate students in engineering are cor- S.C.A. financial drive for the student
dially invited. budget were made.
Transportation Club: Meeting atFF
7:30 p.m. in 1213 East Eng. Bldg. t?
Prof. Bull will talk on the"Pennsyl-
vania Railroad Electrification Proj- Cc t o
ects." Refreshments.
Varsity Glee Club: There will be a Given uirnlut
smoker held at I o'clock in the Gleea
Club rooms at the Union. Will all
Varsity Glee Club men, and also those The first of a series of faculty con-
on the Waiting List Club, please at- certs presented by the School of Music
te. yheewillbe noregular Wed-will be given by the University Sym-
nesday meeting for those men be-
longing to the Waiting List Club. phony Orchestra at 4:15 p.m., Sunday
_ngmg__ Oct 28, in Hill Auditorium. Mrs
Rendezvous Club: Important spe- Mabel Ross Rhead, pianist, will be thc
cial meeting at Lane Hall at 7:30 p.m. soloist. The orchestra will be undei
All members are requested to be pres- the direction of Prof. Earl V. Moore.
ent as important action is about to Throughout the year various mem-
be taken. bers of the School of Music faculty
will appear as soloists on these facult
Hillel Foundation: The regular concerts. The University Symphon
open house for independent and af- Orchestra is conducted as a course ir
filiated students will be held today the School of Music and has for it
from 4-6 at the Foundation. It will purpose the study of significant com
be sponsored by the Phi Sigma Sigma positions in the field of orchestral
sorority. literature. These works are preparec
for public performance in order t
University Men and Women: In- give the student experience in meeting
termediate Dancing Class meets to- professional standards at public ap-
night in the Michigan League Ball- pearances
room, at 7:30. The work of Saint-Saens, the grea
o tFrench composer, fills the last par
selected for the first concert. Th
Coning Events "Schubert Rosamunde Overture" wil
Meeiing of A.A.U.W. at 3 o'clock, be presented first. This is a work full
Friday, Oct. 26, in the ballroom of of melodic expression of which Schu-
bert was a master. The Schumanr
the Michigan League. Professor Ar- Symphony, "No. 1, B flat Major" fol-
thur Bromage and Miss Francis Flor- lows. It is written in the usual fou
en will speak on the proposed amend- movement plan although the las
ments for the State Constitution. three were intended by the compose
to be played without pause.
Hallowe'en Party at Stalker Hall The work of Saint-Saens' a grea
Friday evening, 8:30. All Methodist French composer fills the last par
students and their friends of college of the program. The program wil
age are co'rdially invited. be completed by the playing of "An-
dante sostenuto," "Allegro Scherz-
Hiussey Addresses ando," and "Presto" by Saint-Saens
by Mrs. Mabel Ross Rhead.

I ;

to, and she uses them very effectively.. shudder at the end were almost un-
The Wagner "Traume" was an unex- forgivable.
pected delight. If she would rely to a The Strauss "Morgen" should be
greater extent on the music which she sung a little more quietly, so that th(
is interpreting, and be content to let lovely melody on the piano, which
her voice, rather than her behavior. Mr. Ross played very beautifully could
convey the burden of the meaning, she be heard. A lack of proper balanc
would be a finer artist. That she has between voice and piano destroys th
the capacity to do this cannot be effect which is intended.
doubted. Perhaps it is unfair to crit- Much has been said concerning the
icize her for the abandon of her na- translation of songs, but after hear
ture but some would have welcomed ing so exquisite a song as the Schu
a little more dignity and restraint. ! mann "Widmung" mangled almos
The number which makes it impos-- out of recognition in the process
sible tq question her ability, was the a word cannot be out of place.:
Gluck aria from Alceste, "Divinite The music was written for a goo
du Styx." In it she showed a rare German poem and sung with a ver:
appreciation of the dramatic values of bad English one. By all means let u
the music as such and a nice restraint have songs in our own language, bu
of manner. That aria alone would let them have been written in it.
be enough to mark her unmistakably -Marian Lundquist.

- -,- --------- -------
THE PONSELLE CONCERT as a great singer. Perhaps it is un-
A REVIEW grateful to criticize Miss Ponselle for
Rosa Ponselle opened the 1934-35 the encores which she so generously
Choral Union concert series in Hill gave after the Gluck, but it seemed a
Auditorium last evening, singing be- desecration that she should encore so
fore a capacity house. With her char- rarely beautiful a piece of work with
acteristic manner she had her au- such trivia. Perhaps she did not realize
dience with her from the start and that the applause from an Ann Arbor
storms of applause greeted the close audience meant an appreciation of
of every group, to which she, with her, what had just been completed and not
warm generosity, responded with re- a bid for some "cute songs." Miss
peated encores. Ponselle was singing to an audience
In some of the songs Miss Ponselle not in Hill Auditorium when she sang
In omeofthesogs issPosele I dream of you from six tosee
revealed herself as the superb artist like h en"
which she is, in others, she did not, y
perhaps, use her musical gifts to theI Her Erlkoenig" was sung very well
best advantage. Her voice is an ex- but again she was afraid to trust hem
quisite instrument. Many of her tones voice alone to convey the maning
a -rei hercv1pleasuros which it in reality did. The gasp anc

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The classified columns close at five Many 1934 cars with low mileage
o'clock revious to day of insertion.
Box n cs may be secured at no included. We will trade and extend
extra char. -convenient terms. Open evenings
1 Cashl in advrance-lie per reading line
in ai of five e words to 311 W. Huron. Ph. 2-3267. lOx
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100 lines used as desirred..........c custom tailoring house. Apply The
300 lines used as desired........8c
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def ice, upper and lower case. Add 10c by our own factory facilities. Burl
per line to above rates for bold face Patterson & Auld Co. Manufactur
iIcapirtal letters.
The taboverates are for i7% point ing Fraternity Jewelers and Sta
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e
e
t
d
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t

LOST AND FOUND FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES
Call the Kempf Music Studios for
BROWN billfold, Saturday night, artistic piano tuning. Terms rea-
probably at Union. Please call L. C. sonable. Phone 6328. lx
Nyman. 2-3315. FOR RENT - APARTMENTS
LAUNDRY APARTMENT with private bath and
shower. Law student desires room-
PERSONAL laundry service. We take mate. Dial 8544. 422 E. Washington.
individual interest in the laundry ATTRACTIVE apartment for grad-
problems of our customers. Girls' uates or business women. Private
silks, wools, and fine fabrics guar- home near campus. $20 per month,
anteed. Men's shirts our specialty. utilities included. Phone 2-2362.,
Call for and deliver. Phone 5594 ____s __n_ .
611 E. Hoover. 2x FOR SALE
STUDENT Hand Laundry. Prices rea- FOR SALE-Saint Bernard dog, 2
sonable. Free delivery. Phone 3006 years old, spedigreed, trained. $50.
Ox Call Detroit, Whittier, 5701.

The Vanguard Book Exchange,
which was located this year at the
Unitarian church, is officially closed
until the end of the semester, at which
time it will re-open for the exchange
and sale of used texts. Studenist who
wish to communicate with the Ex-
change Manager may do so by call-
ing 9613 between the hours of 2 and
5 p.m. every day except Sunday.
Elective Tap Dancing: Correction
in day of meeting. This class meets
on Tuesday evenings instead of
Tuesday evenings instead of Thurs-
day evenings as previously an-
nounced.

Lectures

University Lectures:
Friday, Oct. 26, 415 p.m., Natural
Science Auditorium. Professor Jac-
ques Maritan, of the Institut Catho-
lique de Paris: "Knowledge and Wis-
dom."
Friday, Oct. 26, 4:15 p.m., Chemis-
try Amphitheatre. Dr. D. L. Taben,
of the Abbott Laboratories: "Modern
Developments in Hypnotics."
Monday, Oct. 29, 4:15 p.m., Natur-
al Science Auditorium. Prof. Alfred
H. White, head of the department of
Chemical Engineering, "New Synthet-
ic Products for Clothes and Houses."
The public is cordially invited.
Ruth Bryan Owen Lecture: TheI
opening number of the Oratorical As-
sociation Lecture Course will be pre-
sented tonight in Hill Auditorium.
Ruth Bryan Owen will speak on the
subject: "This Businei4 of Diploma-
cy." The lecture will begin promptly,
at 8:30. Ushers will not seat ticket
holders in their regular seats after
the lecture has begun. Please pur-
chase tickets at Wahr's State Street
Bookstore during the day, and avoid
a last-minute box-office rush. The
Hill Auditorium box-office will open
at 5 p.m. and will continue open until
the time of the lecture.
k._

Report Of Ann Arbor Youth
Council Shows LQocl Successi
Evidence of local success as an out- sentative citizens of the community.
growth of the recent national move- The Youth Council, an action group
ment toward the betterment of con- composed of fifteen youths and twen-
ty adults has as its purpose theI
ditions for the unemployed youth of "bringing together of representative
the country is shown by the first youth" and the provision of "coordin-
Youth Council report of the Ann Ar- ated programs for meeting the real
bor organization. The Youth Forums are held at the
This report was submitted by G. needs of youth, as these problems are
Robert Koopman, chairman of the thrown into relief by discussion and
council and principal of the Tappan ,investigation."
School in Ann Arbor, and by M. J. Chamber of Commerce Building.
Wilsie, secretary of the council. From these general discussion groups
The youth movement in Ann Arbor have emanated the suggestions which
was started in August by a group of have caused the divisions of the!
Ann Arbor citizens who met after the youth staff to assume their present
national movement in that direction form. First of the three staff divis-
had become pronounced and listened ions is the Division of Basic Needs,
to speeches of the necessity of youth including classes in special problems
movement work by Professor L. J. in relief work, group planning of
Carr of the department of sociology, youth for representation to state and
J. B. Edimonson, Dean of the School national administrations, organiza-
of Education, and Mr. Koopman. tion of youth 'ivassing groups, or-
The movement in Ann Arbor is pure- ganization and investigation of the
ly a voluntary organization of repre- problems of Negro youth.
Local Reserve Contract Awarded
Grou Elects psi Airpane lirm
In the awarding of a contract for
New Off icers115 airplanes by the United States
department of commerce to the Ham-
mond Aircraft Corporation of Ypsi-
Officers for the coming year were lanti, Ralph Upson, former member of
elected by the Ann Arbor Chapter of the aeronautics department here and
of the Reserve Officers Association at a noted balloonist, figured prominent-
ly by being called in for consultation.
their annual fall meeting and smokei' The planes, a civil type, will be used
held Tuesday night at the Union. for traveling inspectors of the com-
Lieut. Frederick S. Randall, Q M.- merce department. A new type of un-
Res., was elected president to succeed dercarriage, and a 95-horsepower en-
Capt. Carleton B. Peirce, Med.-Res. gine will feature the planes which
Major Herbert W. Emerson, Med.- will have a low speed of 35 miles per
Res., was elected first vice-president hour and a high speed of 110 miles
and Lt.-Col. Harry H. Hammel, Med.- per hour.
Res. of Tecumseh second vice-presi-
dent. Lieut. Stanley G. Waltz, QM.-
Res., was elected secretary.
The new executive council is com- You will find
posed of the above officers and Ralph HA N' just right
Loveland, Eng-Res.; Capt. Reed M.
Dunbar, Med.-Res., Monroe; Lieut. for Everything
Henry M. Benff, CA-Res., Ypsilanti;
Capt. Harvey B. Rohrer, MI-Res.; from a full dinner to re-
and Capt. Peirce. ( freshments after the show.
The association decided to hold'
group schools and officer instruction F R I DAY SPEC I AL
under Lt.-Col. Rogers, of the R.O.T.C. F ISHg& CHIPS
for benefit of officers in the Ann ArFI CHIP
bor district, composed of Washtenaw,
Lenawee, and Monroe counties. There
are 175 officers in the district; 60 of
them are on the faculty of the Uni-I HAGEN'S
versity, and 50 are either graduates S
or undergraduates. RECESS TAVERN
Following the meeting Major John Ashley Street between Liberty
A. Switzer. U.S.A., district instructor E andW ashington
in infantry, gave a talk on his ex- Enjoy Your Beer in Atmosphere
periences in the World War.

Fraternity Aids
Offered B New
Service Bureau
Announcement that an operating
and accounting service for fraternities
I and sororities will be available as the
result of the formation of the Fra-
ternity Service Company was made
yesterday by Henry L. Woolfenden,
Jr., head of the organization.
Commenting on the scope of the
service offered, Mr. Woolfenden said
that through its staff of accounting
and food specialists the company, in
addition to assuming the bookkeeping
and auditing functions of any fra-
ternal institution, furnishes a month-
ly analytical food cost study supple-
mented by management counsel.
"When it is realized that the volume
of food business carried on by the
overage fraternity is comparableto
that of a small hotel, the importance
of detailed cost figures can hardly
be overestimated, "asserted Mr. Wool-
fenden,
It was also pointed out that the
company employs advance food con-
trol methods now in use in all success-
ful food enterprises, which will be par-
ticularly helpful to fraternity budgets.
The company has opened offices at
226 Nickels Arcade.
Ves4tChains
for
STUDENT WEAR
$1.25 to $2.50
Ii
FORMAL
KEY CHAINS

V

S,

WHITE..

$1.00

-4 ~r

School of Social
Dancing
Taught daily, 10 to 10.
Terrace Garden Studio
Wuerth Theater Bldg.
Phone 9695

Conference Caled
An illustrated talk, "A Survey of A etW J
Animals That Lived in PastGeologic 1 A Walkout
Time," was given last night at Hotel
Statler, Detroit, by Prof. Russel C. PATERSON, N. J., Oct. 24. - () -
Hussey, of the geology department, The strike of 20,000 silk and rayon
to members of the Delta Sigma Delta dyers in the Paterson area, the first
dental fraternity, major conflict since President Roose-
Sponsored by the alumni of the velt made his recent plea for an in-
fraternity, the address was concerned I dustrial truce, is scheduled for mid-
especially with a discussion of dino- night tonight, but an eleventh-hour
saurs, an extinct subclass of reptiles. effort will be made to avert it.
- -- Union leaders and representatives
TH E CAMPUS of the employers were to meet this
afternoon with P. W. Chappell, a con-
DINING ROOMS ciliator of the United States..depart-
at 611 Church Street ment of labor, in the hope of break-
Offer you the BIGGEST ing the deadlock over the issue of the
SL t !closed shop and the demand for
SPECIALS in town !? ! j higher wages.
MEALS FOR THREE BUCKSI
DB? nWIPP rF .- ----.

BURR. PATTERSON
& ALDCOMPANY
The Fraternity Jewelers
at Michigan
603 CHURCH STREET
Frank & Ruth Ann Oakes

In the New, Natural
Gold Finish $1.75
O

11

l5c till 6-
25c after 6
EVERY DAY
Contin s
2 to 1i1 P.M.
0441~
0 V

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-oDAY FRID GA U -:
-TODAY, FRIDA'Y AND SATURDAY -

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ALINE
Mac
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"BIG HEARTED HERBERT"

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ON STAGE
ROIS MA NS

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III A W % LI %0 Il ba Fmv 1

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