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January 11, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-01-11

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Business Club
Is Sponsored
By Executives
Corporation Heads Are To
Speak At The Meetings;
McCormick Heads Group
The Jurlier Executives Association.
a discussion club just organized in
the School of Business Administra-
tion, has been chosen to be the Ann
Arbor branch of the Executives As-
sociation of Detroit. The Detroit
Association is an organization com-
posed of approximately 125 promin-
ent executives of Detroit business cor-
The sponsorship of the Junior Ex-
ecutives Association by the Detroit
business men means that the club
will be afforded the opportunity of
hearing speakers from Detroit at the
Ann Arbor meetings. The meetings
will probably be held once every two,
To Increase Acquaintances
The club affords members the op-
portunity to make the acquaintance
of the Detroit business men, and to
counsel with them regarding their
prepartion of business careers.
"The contacts made will undoubt-
edly be valuable to students upon
graduation inasmuch as the busi-
ness men who are intersted in the
club will give preference to members
of the organization when they have
positions to fill," said Prof. Charles
L. Jamison of the School of Business
Administration, commenting on thej
new organization.
Officers Are Chosen
At a meeting held Wednesday, Ed-
ward W. McCormick, '35BAd., was
elected president, Franklin H. La-
Rowe, '35BAd., vice-president, and
William N. Brown, '35BAd., secretary.
The newly elected officers attended
a luncheon meeting of the Detroit
Association at the Statler Hotel yes-
It is planned to hold the first meet-
ing of the club Monday night, Jan.
21, at the Union.
Health Service
Report Shows
General Rise

Moodie Assumes Duties; Eligibility Questioned

Intensive Training In Music
Marks Career Of Concert Star'
Musical training provides the key- She was re-engaged the following
note to the career of Lotte Lehmann, season, and on Jan. 7, 1932, she made
the distinguished new recital and her New York recital debut to a sold-
opera star who will make her Ann out house. On Jan. 11, 1934, she made
Arbor debut in the Choral Union her Metropolitan debut as Sieglindea
Concert Series Jan. 25 in Hill Audi- in "Die Walkuere."
torium. Among her honors Mme. Lehmann
Mme. Lehmann was born in the lists honorary membership in the
small town of Perleberg, which lies State Opera in Vienna, the rosette of:
midway between Salzburg and Vien- the Legion of Honor of France, and
na, and after completing her school the Medal of Art of Sweden.
studies, she enrolled at the state con- Even with success achieved, Mme.
servatory for a course in voice. She Lehmann has not stopped her vocal
also studied with Mme. Mathilde Mal- training, feeling that a singer is nev-
linger, celebrated Wagnerian singer. er through with study. At the pres-
She made her operatic debut in a ent time she coaches with Mme. Feli-
.'mall part. Her first success came cia Kaczowska, a well-known voice!
to her when, on short notice, she teacher of Vienna.
substituted for a colleague in the role
of Elsa in "Lohengrin'" From then D i t b u o n
on she was given principal parts, Distribution fi
being engaged in 1916 by the State!

Bruno At Recess

Opera in Vienna for leading roles.
It was here that she created a part;
in Richard Strauss' "Ariane in Nax-
Following this success, Mme. Leh-
mann was thereafter the faithful in-
terpreter of the Strauss works. Among
the roles in which she obtained suc-
cess are those of Ariance in "Die!
Frau ohne Schatten," Christine in
"Intermezzo," and later as the Mare-
chale in "Rosenkavalier." Her per-
formance in "Fidelio," which she sang
for the first time at the Centenary of
Beethoven in Vienna, was also wide-
ly acclaimed.
Mine. Lehmann has concertized in
nearlyall the countries of the world,
having sung regularly in Vienna,
Paris, Brussels, London, Berlin, Salz-
burg, Munich, and Monte Carlo. It
was during the season 1930-31 that1
Mme. Lehmann first visited this coun-
try, as a member of the Chicago Op-'
era Company.

Associated Press Photo.
Thcmtns H. Moodie (left), governor-elect of North Dakota, is shown f
as he rec'eived'the best wishes of the state's retiring acting governor,
Ole H. Olson, when Mcodie assumed office while the question of his
eligibility remaingd to be settled finally. The state's house of representa-
tives voted not to transact any business until Moodie's eligibility was


/"%r ~u . I



sal" after the treats the cinema-goin
public has had in shows like "Dames
"Footlight Parade," and so on. TI
sound picture, with its all-ang
photography, its million-dollar e:

In First

Calls Remain'
Place; Three

Services Decrease
December showed a continuance of
the increasing use of the Health
Service facilities, the monthly report
released yesterday by Dr. Warren E.
Forsythe, director, revealed.
Dr. Forsythe remarked that the
policy of continuing uninterrupted
service throughout vacation periods,
kept the report in figures higher than
is usual among colleges of compara-
tive size for the same period, since
many of them curtail or suspend their
services during vacation.
Dispensary Calls High
Dispensary calls remained high,
numbering 8,562. "During November
they numbered about 10,000," Dr.
Forsythe said, "and December was,
strictly speaking, only half a month."
Comparison with the figures for
December, 1933, reveals only three in-
stances where there was any reduc-
tion in the amount of service re-
quired: eight less acute appendicitis
cases, seven less tonsil and nose op-
erations, and one less Hospital pa-
tient. Other services showed sub-
stantial gains.
General Increase Noted
Dispensary calls increased 3,100;
infirmary patients 28; mental hy-
giene interviews 558; 1323 more lab-
oratory examinations were made; an
increase of 53 were given complete
eye examinations; 343 more pres-
criptions filled; colds numbered 669
as against 486; and dietitian confer-
ences, a comparatively new service,
increased 168.
"Again we have evidence of gener-
ally increasing use of the Health
Service," Dr. Forsythe said, "and
ac ain for no particular illness."

Even Ernie Young himself must pense andu itsa azzling settings, force
have been surprised at the cordialIeven ayshow like the "Vanities'
welcome his company (which, ac- pale by comparison. And Ern
cording to the ads, is "mostly girls") Young's girls are not the "Vanities.
received here last night in its debut And that's enough nagging - th
before a typically critical first-night- stage show is OK.
er audience. It is to be suspected
that the audience came to have a big "THE CAPTAIN HATES THE SEA"
razz-fest. Rather than booing, Featurml victor McLaglen, Alispn
though, the well-filled first rows Skipworth, John Gilbert, Helen Vinson,
found much to laugh at, a good deal Leon Errol, Walter Catlett, Walter Con-
of enjoyable dancing to look at, and "ly. and many others.
a fine black-face harmonica team to- Interestingly episodic and desighe
listen to. to clutch at the moviegoer's intere
Because of lack of sufficient infor- throughout, "The Captain Hates. t
mation concerning names and faces Sea" is marred most of all becausei
to which they belong, it is nearly im- gives the sneaking impression thati
possible to name off Ernie Young's has been "done" too much before
star performers. Among those listed it's a cross between "Grand Hote
as topnotchers of the Young troupe and "Trans - Atlantic Merry - Go
are Ted and Al WaldmAn, who prob- Around." There is present the sam
ably are the acrobatic young men in feeling of lack of continuity or reasc
sailor costume who presented a rout- for being. If you are able to get in
ine which improved on a slow start the jumpy rhythm of "The Capta
and had the fans very much with it Hates the Sea" you will enjoy the sea
at the finish. The harmonica team faring peregrinations of McLaglen t
was a riot. As for the dancers, noth- detective, Helen Vinson and he
ingmor ca besai thn tatno gentleman friend - bond thieve;
ing more can be said than that Connolly the disgruntled captain, Gi
legitimate stage offering ,will ever bert the likable souse, Meek the beard
again seei "stupendous," or "colas- ed man, Errol the steward, Catle
---- -------7- ----the bartender, and all the other
Ap o raio a e Good sequences: Donald Meek awa]
A~ppropiaLion iiaie ng to clutch fearfully at his beard.
For National Park To wit: It's good week-e"d ente
tainment. -G.M.W.,Jr.
A Federal appropriation of between Seaway Opposition
$150,000 and $200,000 to be used for {{
the acquisition of land in Washtenaw: Called Groindle
and Jackson Counties for the estab-
lishment of a national park was an-
nounced yesterday, following the ap- (Continued from Page 1)
proval of Federal authorities. in diverting more water at Chicag
The immediate project is to include are for the most part concentrate
4,700 acres about 20 miles west of Ann on the Atlantic seaboard.
Arbor, but an additional option has Thus these eastern senators, repro
been taken on 5,300 acres, which will senting the existing shipping an
probably be added to the original power interests, who fear the poter
tract. tial damage of a new navigable rou
The land purchased is of too poor to the north central states, who fe
quality to support profitable farming. the development of one million mo
Much of it is marsh, and nine lakes horsepower of electrical energy pr
are included in the tract. It is to be posed with the seaway, are responsib
used as a game refuge and a public for the opposition to the St. La'
hunting area, and will include camp rence Treaty, Professor Menefee co:
sites, forest trails and fishing grounds. eluded.

j Whistling Frogs Found
By African Expedition
ng LONDON, Jan. 10-(P)-Frogs with
," hair, claws and eyebrows; frogs that
he whistled when dug out of holes; frogs
le that ticked like clocks, and frogs
x- with black spots .which turned to
es silver when breathed upon were a
to few of the thingsdescribed by mem-
ie bers of a zoological expedition upon
." its return from a visit to .the British
he Cameroons.
There also were telegraph poles
that grew so fast the wires were car-
ried out of reach.
White ants fried on buttered toast
and monitor lizards in curries were
included in the expedition's menus,
it reported to the National Geograph-
ed iic Society.
,he I am ly
t Family Story
Revealed By
e ! Local Author
in "The Story of the Halsteads," a
a- family history, has just been pub-
e lished privately by the author, Mr.
es, William L .Halstead of this city. Mr.
il- Halstead is the father of William P.
d- Halstead, Grad., assistant to Mr. Val-
es. entine B. Windt, director of Play Pro-
k-. diuction-
The Halsteads, the book states, are,
one of the oldest families in the coun-
r- try. The author gives the complete,
genealogical history of one branch of
the family and lists the 756 members
of the family who have served in time
of war.
He also gives biographical sketches
of the more famous members of the
I family such as Murat Halstead, Cin-
cinnati newspaper editor, Dr. William
°' Stewart Halstead, surgeon-in-chief
;ed at Johns Hopkins Hospital for 33
years, and James Halstead, who was
a pirate under Capt. William Kidd.

Trout Given By
Museum Maps
Game Fish In Michigan
Streams To Be Charted
As Aid ToAnglers
Maps showing the general distribu-
tion of trout throughout Michigan
streams are being put out by the fish
division of the Zoology Museum, it
was announced yesterday.
The maps already finished show the
distribution of brook and brown trout
in this state, and other maps showing
the location of rainbow trout, other
game fish, and forage fish are being
Aid To Fishermen
These maps, according to Prof.
Carl L. Hubbs, curator of the fish
division, and Milton B. Trautman,
assistant curator, will not only be of
invaluable aid to fishermen, but will
greatly benefit the science of fish
culture in Michigan.
Besides serving as a general indi-
cator as to the whereabouts of trout,
and other fish, the maps aid in point-i
ing out where to plantnew fish, tell
where to distribute forage fish to be
eaten by the larger game fish, and
serve as a basis for a more complete
fish study to be undertaken later.
Officials of the Institute for Fish-
eries Research, part of the fish divis-
ion which is handling the surveys,
hope to print a detailed study of all
fish and the places where they may
be found.
Many Sources Used
Data for these maps were obtained
in many ways. Among them are ex-
plorations of the Fisheries Institute,'
the examination of favorable waters
by those who plant new fish, infor-
mation given by sportsmen, and ex-
peditions of the Zoology Museum. The
final trout maps were drawn by
skilled CWA draughts men, though
the plotting was done by expert stu-
dent FERA workers.
With regard to trout, the survey
shows an abundance in the western
and northern parts of the Lower
Peninsula, though hardly any are re-
corded in the low lands of the Thumb
district. Thoughout the Upper Pen-
insula, in the western part especially,
the trout are plentiful. Brown trout
are somewhat less numerous than
brook trout.
R.O.T.C. Unit Holds
Annual Competition1
The annual drill competition of the
University R.O.T.C. is now being car-
ried on at the various drill sections of
the unit.
Contests for the best drilled fresh-
man, squad, and company of the unit
are being held. Lieut. Col. Frederick
W. Rogers, commandant of the R.O.-
T.C., Capt. Rosswell E Hardy, and
Lieut. Richard R. Coursey, assistant
professors of military science and
tactics are the judges of the competi-
tion, which will not be completed until
next week, when announcement of the
prize winning individuals and organi-
zations will be made.

-Associated rress roU.

This unusual picture of Bruno Rich-
ard Hauptmann was taken as the oft-
accused defendant started up the
courthouse stairway at Flemington,
N.J., after a noon recess in his trial.
Series To Be
Given By SCA
'That Profession Of Mine'
Is Topic Of Lectures To
Begin Soon
A series of seven lectures sponsored
by the Student Christian Association
will be started in a few weeks and
will be given in the auditorium of
Lane Hall. The theme of the series
will be "That Profession of Mine."
Members of the cabinet of the
S.C.A., when interviewed, announced
that one of the "more common" pro-
fessions will be the subject of each
lecture. A prominent lawyer or judge
from Detroit will very probably give
the first of the series. Thereafter
talks on medicine, journalism, engi-
neering, education, architecture, and
business will be given by men active-
ly engaged in those professions.
Russell F. Anderson, '36, president
of the S.C.A., stated that "the lecture
series is intended primarily to fill
the need of giving students' an idea
of what to expect in the various pro-
fessions and to give them a practical
conception of a profession."
There will be no admission charged
for the series, and complete details as
to the speakers scheduled and as to
the date of their appearance will be
announced later in The Daily.


S E.R.A Adult
Classes Begin
Session S o on
New Courses Included;
Monday Set For Start
Of Second Semester
SERA adult classes will begin the
new semester Monday, Jan. 114, and
will continue for a period of three
months, according to an announce-
ment made yesterday. New classes
being organized at that time include
beginning courses in lip reading,
French, German, typewriting and
shorthand. Other courses will be
continued into the second semester,
and have been so arranged that en-
rollment is possible at any time dur-
ing the semester.
An important change has been
made in the business courses - type-
writing, shorthand, and bookkeep-
ing. It has become necessary to
charge a registration fee of four dol-
lars to cover the cost of teachers' sal-
aries. This fee will be the entire cost
for the semester, it was stated.
Many Classes Continued
The following classes are being con-
tinued for the second semester at
the High School: English I, Elemen-
tary English and Citizenship, pub-
lic speaking, creative writing, psy-
chology of salesmanship, practical
astronomy, current political and so-
cial problems, economics, beginning
and advanced French, beginning and
advanced German, Spanish, intelli-
gence, algebra, lip reading, business
law, typewriting, shorthand, book-
keeping, sewing, Negro history and
reading, and parliamentary law which
was formerly taught at Tappan
Keep Aviation Course
The ground school course in avia-
tion will continue at the East Engi-
neering Building of the University, in
Room 1042. A course in home nurs-
ing is given Tuesday night in Room
2330 of the University Hospital.
Art metal work, home planning and
interior decorating, 'sewing, and
needlecraft are among those classes
held at Tappan school. Classes in
play production and sewing are giv-
en at Mack school; beginning and ad-
vanced piano, and sewing atJoanes
school; child study class at Perry;
and arithmetic and sewing at Dun-
bar Center. A complete schedule of
classes giving days, hour and room
may be had at the office of the Sup-
erintendent of Schools.
FAIRMONT, W. Va., Jan. 10. - P)
-With the wages he received for
building a new cell in the city jail,
a local carpenter celebrated so en-
thusiastically that he was locked up
in the cell he had just completed.


206 N. Main -- Downtown
(Next to Postoffice)

NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 10- (') -
Reports persisted in New Orleans and;
Baton Rouge today that Gov. O. K.
Allen had resigned.
NE4 '45 5v


Five hours in Ger-
many for only 25c.
So, Boys and Girls,
join us at the Schwa-
ben Hall Masquer-
ade Ball Saturday,
January'12, 8 p.m.
German Orchestra.



Much of the research for this work
was done in the University Library.
SHERMAN, Tex., Jan. 10. - (P) -
Mrs. Margaret McManus, who recent-
ly celebrated her 88th birthday, has
lived in the same house in Sherman,
Tex., for 51 years.

friday is always a
special day at the but

is ..


You'll find - - -









in the NEW
The LEAGUE ballroom re-opens in a delicately
sophisticated guise - to please and entertain
you Friday and Saturday nights.

""Harps to you, .
Big Boy-I'm off
real glass of
"Well, women will
hewomen, but if
you want the best,
> get Ann Arbor

fish features'
fried deep sea-scallops
fried fillet of sole
fried large count oysters
fried fillet of haddock
you'll always find a great
variety of delicious dishes to

Miller's 1

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