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November 01, 1934 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-01

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THE MICHIG LE . *~ .~P..AN ..DAILY A . '

TlItTRSDAY. NO'VT.ATf FR 1. 11

LtH1L' MT1T1 Vl 1vA 1i A TI. TIIJSPAxNVEBER1

number of the University of Michigan
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN Oratorical Association Lecture series
will be presented in Hill Auditorium
Publication in the 1ulletin Is constructive notice to all members of the
Y-nlver.i1ty. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President on Nov. 8, when Stuart Chase speaks
until 3:30; 11:30 a.m. Saturday. on "The Economy of Abundance."
Tickets are now available at Wahr's.
T.UURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1934 conference with the instructor in the
VOL. XLV No. 33 course. Events Today
Notices The Junior Mathematical Society Applied Mechanics Colloquium:
The first meeting of Lieut.-Col. meeting which was scheduled for this Professor S. Timoshenko - Review of
Rogers' class for reserve officers in evening has been postponed until Literature. Professor A. D. Moore -
Administration will meet at 7 p.m. next week. "The Hydrocal: A Hydrodynamic In-
toda in the Union._ _Istrument for Solving Heat Transfer

Contestants In Michigan Seor" 'a "Battle

CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.

Officers are requested to be prompt
as plans call for dismissing th'e meet-
ing at 8 p.m. so those present may,
attend the Lawrence Tibbett concert.

All Junior Girl's Play manuscripts Problems." Meeting in Room 445
must be handed in at the Undergrad- West Engineering Building, at 7:30
iate Office of the League by noon to- p.m.
day. only the title of the play is to!
appear upon the manuscript and the Electrical Engineers: There is a
author's name is to be enclosed in an meeting of the student branch of the
envelope with the title of the play A.I.E.E. at 7:30 p.m., Room 246, West
on the outside. Eng. Student speaker and refresh-
ments. All Electricals are cordially
All students wishing to go on the invited to attend.
sociology trip sponsored by the Stu- -
dent Christian Association are asked Polonia Circle meets at the Mich-
to sign up at Lane Hall. The group igan League, 7:30 p.m.. All students
will leave the Michigan Central De- of Polish ancestry are cordially in-
pot at 1:15 Friday, Nov. 2. The cost vited to attend. Mr. Leon Waskiew-
is $8.50 per person. icz of Detroit, will give a brief talk
Lawrence Tibbett's Concert: on "Some Polish Novelists of the Early
The attention of Choral Union con- -2tCnur.
cert goers is respectfully called to
the following: Assembly Meeting: There is a meet-
The Lawrence Tibbett concert will ing of the League Assembly at 4:15
take place Thursday evening, Nov. 1, in the League library. All zone offi-
at 8:15 o'clock. Please be seated on cials are urged to come.
time as the doors will be closed during
numbers. Hillel Players: There will be a
Itolders of season tickets are re- meeting for additional tryouts for the
spectfully requested to detach from three-act play to be produced by the
their season tickets, before leaving Hillel Players at 7:30 p.m. at the.
home, the individual coupons for their League. This meeting is for those
respective concerts, and to present the interested in acting only. Those who
proper coupon only. For the Tib- wish to work on the technical staff,
bett concert use coupon number 2. ,get in touch with R. S. Friedman,
To avoid confusion and misunder- phone 3936.
standings, members of the audienceI
who leave the auditorium during in- Hillel Foundation: The regular
termissions will please present their Thursday open house for independ-
ticket stubs to the attendant at the ents and affiliated students will be
doors when re-entering the auditor- held at the Foundation from 4-6,,
ium. sponsored by the Phi Sigma Delta,
Taxi cabs and private cars may use fraternity.
the entrances on both the Thayer
I and Ingalls Street sides of the build- Union Opera: Cast and committee
ing. Traffic and parking in front tryouts for the, Michigan Union Op-
of the auditorium will be prohibited. era will take place in Room 316 and
The Box Office will open at 7:00 320 of the Union, from 3-4:30. All
o'clock. Single admissions, $1.00, those interested in any phase of the
$1.50, $2.00 - Season tickets, $5.00, opera are invited to try out.
$7.00, $8.50, and $10.00.
The Ann Arbor Police Department,
the Buildings and Grounds Division Coming Events
of the University and the University Outing For Gradua-te Students:
Musical Society, will, appreciate the The Graduate Outing Club is spon-
sympathetic co-operation of the pub- soring a trip to Mrs. Bacher's cottage
lie in these matters. at Lake Cavanaugh for any graduate
students who care to go. Transpor-
Choral Union Members: Pass tation and supper will be provided
tickets for the Lawrence Tibbett con- at a cost which will not exceed 50
cert, Thursday evening, will be issued cents. Meet in front of Angell Hall
to all members in good standing who at 2:30 Saturday afternoon.
call in person at the School of Music
on Thursday, between the hours of University Outdoor Club: Any stu-
10 and 12, and 1 and 4. After 4 dent interested is invited to the club'-
o'clock no tickets will be issued.-
Members of the chorus who have afternoon of sports and games Satur-
not yet secured their copies of the day at the Sylvan Estates Countr3
"King David" music, should procure Club. The group will leave the Wom-
it at this time. en's' Field-House at 1:30. Return b3
12:15 p.m. A limited number may
return by 8:30. Anyone interestec
Academic Notices in the trip call the Women's Field
Geology 11: Test on rocks for all House, 4121, Thursday, from 1 to 5:3(
students taking laboratory work or 7 to 9 p.m. Reservations must be
Friday morning at 9:00 in N.S. Audi- made for supper and transportation
torium.
Roger Williams Guild: Friday, 5:15
Economics 51: The examination on, p.m. Treasure Hunt and Steak Roast
Thursday, Nov. 1, will be given in the at Fire Place. One party leaving
following rooms: guild house at 5:15 and one at 5:45
Palmer's and Stapp's sections, N.S. p.m. Please dial 7332 if you car
Aud. come.
Smithies' and Spiegel's sections,
101 Ec.sSNUGGLING' CHARGE BOTHERS
Anderson's and Orr's sections, 25,1'NGLN'CAG OHR

i

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
-Xdvertisin g Department. Phone 2- 1214.
The classified columns close at five
)'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charg'e.
Cash in advance-11e per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
more insertions.
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - 15c per reading line
fo,, one or two insertio'ns.
14c per reading line for three or
more insertions.
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimun three lines per insertion.
By contract, per line-2lines daily, one
month....................8e
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months ........3c
2 lines daily, college year........7
4 lines E.O.D., college year ........7C
100 lines used as desired..........9c
300 lines used as desired-........B
1,000 lines used as desired ........7c
2,000 lines used as desired........6c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch,
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add
6c per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
bold face, uipper and lower case. Add 1.0c
per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 71 point
type.

Careful work at low price 4x

3E
1
i
1

STUDENT SPECIAL: "Rough dry 8c
pound. Shirts, beautiful hand fin-
ish, 10c extra. Home Hand Laun-
dry. 520 E. Liberty. 628 Packard.
Phone 8894. 5x
WANED: WANTED
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main. 7x
PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
RATERNITIES AND SORORITIES
Call the Kempf Music Studios for
artistic piano tuning. Terms rea-
sonable. Phone 6328. Ix
WATCH REPAIR SERVICE: Backed
by our own factory facilities. Burr,
Patterson & Auld Co. Manufactur-
ing Fraternity Jewelers and Sta-
tioners, 603 Church St.
FOR RENT - APARTMENTS
APARTMENT with private bath and
shower. Law student desires room-
mate. Dial 8544. 422 E. Washington.

Ns

-Associated Press Photo
Michigan finds itself a heated political battleground this fall, and
one of the most stirring races is between United States Scnator Arthur
H. Vandenberg (lcft), Republican nominee to succeci himself, and
Frank A. Picard (right) Democratic nominee.
MUSIC

NOTICE

THE ENGLISH-AMERICAN tailoring
company, one of the oldest and larg-
est concerns in the United States,
announces a line of made to meas-
ure suits priced as low as $21 up.
Liberal allowance made on your old
suit. The Fair. 200 N. Main St. 7xaj
FINANCE CO. offers bargains in re-

LAWRENCE TIBETT
PROGRAM NOTES
Tibbett's program for the concert
tonight is final evidence that democ-
racy and a fine artistic taste are not
incompatible. When he began singing
regularly on radio programs there
were significant eyebrow-raisings
among the critical and sneers when
he appeared in a motion picture. It
was implied that no artist could stoop
so low and maintain his position as a
star. Things have changed since then.
Several of the Metropolitan stars now
sing regularly over the radio and
some of the most famous actors have
"gone movie."'
The rare choice of simple but great
songs for his program tonight proves
that Tibbett has not lost his artistic
taste in occasionally descending from
the operatic stage. In the first group
are two seventh century songs by
Italian composers, "Bois epais" (Dense
Wood) by Lully, and "Che fiers cos-
ctume," a robust work of art by Le-
greni, such as only the renaissance
could have produced. It is in the-long
flowing phrases of the belcanto school.
The last of the group is a rollicking
I traditional English ballad concern-
ing the thwarted love of the squire's
son for the bailiff's daughter. The
tune is slch as is found only in tra-
ditional English music. More could not
be asked than that he would encore
the group with that other grand

English song, "Some Rival Has Stolen
My True Love Away."
Then follow some German songs,

LOST AND FOUND
KINDLY RETURN copy of "Physics
of Solids and Fluids" picked up in
men's room, Jirst floor East Engi-
neering Building. Thomson. B-304
E. Engineering Bldg.
FOR SALE
MAN'S COONSKIN coat, large size.
$25. Phone 5254. 613 Hill St.
ANTIQUE EXHIBIT and sale. Nov.
7 to 9th inclusive. Harris Hall. State
and Huron Streets, 9:30 a.m. to 10
p.m. Admission 25c.

two Brahms, a Hugo Wolf, and a possessed and repurchased cars.
Schubert. "O wurst ich doch din Weg Many 1934 cars with low mileage
Zuruch" is an expression of that in- included. We will trade and extend
evitable weariness which overtakes convenient terms. Open evenings.
the most mature at times, a longing 311 W. Huron. Ph. 2-3267. lox
for the return of childhood. Brahm's"
rich descending chromatic harmonies LAUNDRY
sing into one's very bones the for-
lornness of a tired life. The typical STUDENT Hand Laundry, Prices rea-
subtlety of the German language in sonable. Free delivery. Phone 3006
matters of sentiment is rather lost 9x

4e

F OR SALE: Full-dress
coat, medium large.
Call 7522 evenings.
Bills.

coat. Tuxedo
Best quality.
Ask for Mr.

in calling the "Minnelied," "Love
Song." It is not the usual "Liebeslied,"
but a minstrel song of chivalric love.
In the Brahm's songs as well as the
Wolf, at least half of the song lies
in the accomplishment.
Not often is grandeur attained in a
song for one voice. Schubert's gen-
ius has achieved that in "Die Al-
macht." It is comparable to Beethov-
en's "Glory of God in Nature," Hay-
dn's chorus, "The Heavens Are Tell-
ing,"' and that magnificent paean in'
Handel's "Messiah" and "The Glory
of the Lord."
The excerpts from Emperor Jones
will be a severe test of Mr. Tibbett's
art as a concert singer as well as the
music of Gruenberg's opera. Will it
stand alone when stripped of oper-
atic trappings?
If Mr. Tibbett's singing this eve-
ning is as good as his programs we
certainly have a treat before us.
-Marian Lundquist.

THESTA

THE mwS CRmhEEN *:
ATITHE MAJESTIC

"THE GREEN PASTURES"
A Review
"The Green Pastures" needs no de-
scriptive or analytical introduction to
Ann Arbor, having become in the
course of its long, successful existence
well known to those who have an in-
terest in the contemporary theatre at
its best. However, the Michigan The-
atre is to be thanked publicly for hav-
ing brought such a fine production to
town.
Not often does on see such an
unique production as this, because
most plays are not blessed with an ex-
ecution that has the excellence and
the spirit of that of "The Green Pas-
tures." In its several years of existence
it has gathered momentum, so to
speak, instead of dying out as most
of the plays /do that we see now. Most'
of the original cast is stillpresent, and
Harrison Portrays
De Lawd' Again
(Continued From Page 1)
ready extended run, the actor said,
"I'd feel much relieved if it should
stop. I'm getting old and tired,
though the role is most delightful.
The governor of North Carolina has
urged me to establish a dramatic
school in Greensboro, and I shouldI
like to go back to my teaching."
Mr. Harrison has received many
honors for his work in' "The Green
Pastures." Boston University and the
University of North Carolina have
both granted him degrees. Other
tokens of esteem include a watch, the
gift of Rowland Stebbins, the pro-
ducer, and a gold fountain-pen, fromj
Mr. Connolly.'

3

fI

DUBLIN, Ireland, Oct. 31. - (/P) -
Served with a summons for 'snug-
gling,' a Free State farmer was per-
plexed. Consulting his lawyer, who, in
turn consulted a dictionary, they
found that "snuggling" meant "to
cuddle."
The attorney, knowing his client to
be a married man, admitted it looked
serious, especially in view of his being
a pillar of the church. His day in court
came and with it relief - 'twas only

AT THE MAJESTIC
DOUBLE FEATURE
"USUED''
YOU BELONG TO ME"
The best thing on the Majestic pro-
gram at the present is the news reel.
It not only has some very amusing
news in it, but it is a welcome break
in the long, tiring, yawn-provoking
balance of the presentations.
The first picture, "Pursued," stars1
Rosemary Ames, and features Rus-
sell Hardie and Pert Kelton. It is
a thriller, so to speak, and deals with
the sad, sad plight of a fallen woman
(straw suitcase and all) of the Sadie
Thompson type who finds herself en-
tertaining in a dance hall somewhere
in Borneo. The horror of it all comes
when she falls in love with a hand-
some prince charming. She decides
to go straight, and at that point the
Garbo in her comes to the surface.
There is also a Crawford flavor in
her meditations as to whether she
should become a nurse and subse-
quently worthy of her man, or wheth-
er she should chuck it all find her

a typist's error

for "smuggling."

1. .I

I

t
~ a "'

happiness on his plantation. There
is a villain, too. He sneers, traps her
on his island, and tries his best to,
dispose of the hero. But love finds
a way, and everything that is good
triumphs. Pooh, pooh!
"You Belong To Me" is a story
about show people. It has Helen
Morgan, Lee Tracy, and Helen Mack
in it. Silence is often the severest
criticism.
-C.B.C.
AT THE WHITNEY
* PLUS - "TAKE THE STAND"
AND "GLAMOUR"
The Whitney Theatre presents "Take
the Stand" with Jack LaRue, Thelma
Todd, Gail Patrick, Russell Hopton,
Burton Churchill. Vince Barrett. Leslie'I
Fenton, and Sheila Terra, under theI
direction of Phil Rosen and "Glamour"
from the novel by Edna Ferber, with
Paul Lukas, Constance Cummings, Phil-
lip Reed, Doris Lloyd, and Joseph Caw-
thorn.
The mid-week show at the Whitney
offers nothing exceptional in the way
of entertainment. The two pictures,
"Take the Stand" and "Glamour"
are done well enough in many respects
but fall down in enough to keep
them from anything ordinary.
"Take the Stand" is the story of a
Broadway columnist, who gossips
about, and gets himself killed just as
he is about to reveal something of
great importance over the air. The
rather fantastic plot is unveiled by
Jack LaRue as the modern, scientific
detective, and all live happily ever
after.
"Glamour" is much better. It has
traces of brilliance, and much of it is
good. It's the story of an actress,
who loved two men, but even more

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

III

none of the other elements which
make up the whole have been changed
appreciably. However, to one who has
seen it before it is as interesting and
fascinating as it was the first time.
Richard B. Harrison, the principal
character, has perfected his role as
"De Lawd" to a point of fineness that
is seldom seen on the stage, and right
along with him other actors in the
play have created an organic unity
with their characterizations that gives
the production of "The Green Pas-
tures" an air of institutionalism rather
than that of a thing that is temporary
and solely entertaining. As such may
it continue to thrill audiences for
many performances in the future.
-C.B.C.
MICHIGAN
Now Playing
HUGE STAGE AND
SCREEN SHOW
She fell for the line of
t fake drama -school
...and then all Holly-
wood fell for her....in
a mad, merry, laugh-
fest;that gives yoU a
new and riotous
the world's
i oddest city lI
I v(
OLL'hurs4,eL
R FOX Picture with
f JAMES' DUN
I ALUCE F AT
Michall and
Durant
JOHN BRADFORD
Produced bssoM. Wurtel
Directed byGeorge Marshall
On The Stage --

I
1

than that, she loved her career. Con-
stance Cummings is the fame loving
actress, and Paul Lukas is the victor-
ious lover. The plot is good, and with
more talent and publicity that a name
adds, it mighthave developed into a
box office success. -C.A.E.

GENU INE
SMITH CRAFTED GIFTS
in IVORY - BLUE and BROWN
DESK TRAYS LIBRARY BOXES
DESK PAD PICTURE FRAMES
SCRAPBOOKS DESK DISTRIBUTOR
UTILITY BOX
at $1.00 Each

#'
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165 SEATS
That's why there
is always room for
some more people
who want to eat

I

I

I and drink in the
r _ . _ . - -- ) -- _ _ ,A

0 0' sah TtdPY_. LJ1:1 m1 IU(A["IC: :

III

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