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March 29, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-29

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, MARCH 29,1935

Nazi Leaders Review Pick Of Germany's Military Forces In Berlin

Prof. Marshall
Depicts T.V.A.
In Radio Talk
Prof. Eich Also Speaks On
Student Opportunities In
Summer Session
The Tenessee Valley Authority or
TVA, was described from an archi-
tect's point of view by Prof. Walter V.
Marshall of the School of Architec-
ture in his talk yesterday over Sta-
tion WJR on a program originating
in the campus studios in Morris Hall.
"An attempt has been made," Pro-
fessor Marshall pointed out, "to ex-
press, in the architecture, the charac-
ter of the country and of its inhabi-
tants, and no traditional stylization
has been attempted." He emphasized
the fact that this gave the town, Nor-
ris, which is in the heart of the dis-
trict, "a charming appearance."
The absorption of labor, he said,
together with subsistence farming,
will tend to make the town of Norris
a permanent one. The subsistence
plots average about four acres, and
will be available to all residents who
wish to take advantage of them.
"The dam itself," Professor Mar-
shall said. "will be a concrete struc-
ture 235 feet high, 210 feet thick at
the base, and 1800 feet long at the
top. It is estimated that it will con-
tain approximately a million cubic
yards of concrete, and will cost about
$34,000,000."
Prof. Louis M. Eich of the speech
department and secretary of the Sum-
mer Session, who spoke on the same
program, discussed the opportunities
available to the student who attends
the Summer Session, emphasizing the
facilities which will be open to stu-
dents who attend the forty-second
session this summer.
nor wreckage of the plane had been
recovered.
Destroyers were searching for them,
but officials said the depth of the
water made it unlikely that salvage
operations would be successful.
The accident occurred at about 11
o'clock last night, 16 miles at sea
west of La Jolla, near San Diego.

-Associated Press Photo.
Reichsfuehrer Adolph Hitler's dramatic rearmament announcement was the signal for a huge display of Germany's military power through
Berlin's streets. Thousands of well-drilled troops marched before high g overnment officials to the cheers of onlookers, whose minds were fresh with
Hitler's proclamation that Germany had returned to her place as a leading European power.

ri

* MU
To those who are sensitive to the
feeling and ideas embodied in sound
the Cleveland orchestra under Artur
Rodzinski in Hill Auditorium last
night conveyed a message of unmis-
takable meaning. The first sym-
phony of Shostakovich is a portrait
in music of the New Russia. It is a
true portrait because music cannot
falsify. It arises in the life that
creates it. The symphony is youth
seeing for the first time the vast pos-
sibilities for living, the youth of mul-
titudes of half-formed thoughts, of
evanescent glimpses into the future.
To what does this music appeal?
Scarcely at all to the primitive, the
barbaric in man. There are no
pounding rhythms to beat themselves
into our submerged savage nature.
There are no pulling crescendos which
;weep one into acceptance of feelings
whether he will or no. To be sure
there is an occasional burst of sound,
but it is a firecracker thrown in the
spirit of celebration rather than a
call to arms. In the third movement
there is even tenderness, self-con-
scious, as the tenderness of youth is
self conscious. Is the music revolu-
tionary? We could not see it. The
lives revealed in the music were close
kin to our own.
The remainder of the program was
chosen to show the virtues of the
symphony in the clearest light. The
Romeo and Juliet Overture of Tchaik-
owsky was stuffy, artificial and lab-
ored coming after such freshness and

spontaneity, and intensified it in ret-
rospect. Even the Petrouchka, which
is always such fun, seemed a little
overdressed and exaggerated.
Mr. Rodzinski conducts inconspic-
uously, yet his conducting was effec-
tive within the range of the music
which he chose. In the Franck Chor-
ale we missed the sheer beauty which
other orchestras have created for us.
The tone was harsh, and even bit-
ing and shrill in loud passages. True,
Mr. Rodzinski cannot make second
rate music shine with the first rate
splendour that some conductors can,
nor can he make first rate glow with
the unearthly light that a few others
do, but his work is sure in what he
does do.
-Marian Lundquist.
ii

Two Navy Fliers
Killed In Crash
WASHINGTON, March 28 -(R)-
The navy department was informed
today that two aviators were killed
last night in the crash of a plane
from the airplane carrier Lexington
off the California coast.
Capt. A. B. Cook, commander of
the Lexington, wirelessed that neither
the bodies of Lieut. G. E. Kelly and
R. Carillo, aviation machinist's mate

11

'i

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I.
/ '
(I' ,

STUDENT COUNCIL
MINUTES

E

I

I

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1219 South University Dial 9326 533 South Main
ME' M'

After a discussion of the proposed
constitution for a men's council, it
was moved that the jurisdiction
clause be amended according to the
Senate Committee suggestion but to
change its wording in one respect.
This was seconded and passed unani-
mously.
The question of whether or notit
would be a good thing to have the,
recording-secretary of the Union an
ex-officio member of the Council as
secretary-treasurer was discussed,
moved, seconded, and passed by a five
to four vote.
It was moved and seconded that
a clause be added to the constitution
giving the president of the council
a vote only in case of a tie. This was
passed unanimously.
It was moved, seconded, and agreed
that the present president be given
power to accept any change which
might be required in the wording of
the jurisdiction provision.
Mary Sabin, '35,
Seretary-Treasurer.
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