FAE EIHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDN
ESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1935
(Continued fromPage 4)
contralto; Ezio Pinza, bass;in a pro-
gram of solos, duets and quartets.
November 6, Rachmaninoff, pian-
November 11, Don Cossack Russian
Male Chorus. Serge Jaroff, Conduc-
December 3, Fritz Kreisler, violin-
December 11, Boston Symphony
Orchestra. Serge Koussevitzky, con-
January 14, St. Louis Symphony
Orchestra. Vladimir Golschmann,
January 20, Kolisch String Quartet.
Rudolf Kolisch, first violinist; Felix
Khuner, second violinist; Eugene
Lehner, viola; Benar Heifetz, violon-
January 24, Detroit Symphony Or-
chestra. Bernardino Molinari, guest
February 17, John Charles Thomas,
March 16, Myra Hess, pianist.
Events Of Today
Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Regular meeting
at 7:30 p.m. in the Union, room post-
ed. All new and old members are
cordially invited. Uniforms request-
ed. Refreshments will be served.
Rendezvous Club: There will be a
meeting in the Auditorium of Lane
Hall at 8:00 p.m. of all men who at-
tended the Rendezvous Camp at Pat-
terson Lake this summer. The pur-
pose of the meeting will be to dis-
cuss and formulate plans for perma-
nent organization of the Rendezvous
group. The program will include in-
Freshmen Glee Club: First meeting
and rehearsal at 4:30 p.m., in the
Glee Club Rooms on the 3rd floor of
the Union. 411 freshmen are invited
to attend tryouts.
Delta Epsilon Pi will meet at the
Michigan Union on Friday, October
4, 8:30 p.m.
A.S.C.E. Important meeting Thurs-
day, Oct. 3, 7:30 p.m., Room 311 West
Eng. Bldg. All members urged to
Interpretive Arts Society: All mem-
bers of this Society who wish to take
active part in the society this semes-
ter are requested to meet with Pro-
fessor Hollister at 5:00 p.m. Thurs-
day, October 3, Room 205 Mason
Hall, immediately following the week-
ly reading hour.
Varsity Glee Club: First rehearsal
and tryouts Thursday evening 7 p.m.
3rd floor of the Union.
The Art Cinema League, a student-
faculty organization devoted to bring-
ing to the campus foreign films of
dramatic and artistic merit, will hold
its organizational meeting Thursday,
4:30, the Michigan League. All in-
terested are cordially invited to at-
Hillel Foundation: Freshmen re-
ception and social, Thursday, Oc-
tober 3, at 4 to 6 p.m. All members
of class of 1939 and new students o
campus invited to attend.
Opening Friday Night Service, Oc-
tober 4, 7:30.' Services conducted by
students, Dr. Bernard Heller will ad-
dress the group.
Yom Kippur Services. The Reform
Services will be held at the Unitarian
Church Sunday evening, October 6
at 7:30 p.m. and Monday morning,
October 7 at 10 a.m.
Orthodox Services will be held at
the Beth Israel Synagog, 538 N. Divi-
sion, Sunday evening, October 6 at 6
p.m. and Monday morning, October
7 at 8 a.m.
Weekly Reading Hour: The weekly
reading hour for this semester will
be held on Thursday afternoons at 4
o'clock in Room 205 Mason Hall.
Readings from poetry, drama, and
other forms of literature will be giv-
en. The public is cordially invited.
On October 3, Professor Hollister will
read from Tennyson's "Enoch Ar-
Tryouts Women's Business Staff
Michigan Daily. Women students in-
terested in advertising or office work
call at Student Publications Build-
ing this week.
Social Chairmen of Fraternities
and Sororities: All party requests, ac-
companied by letters of acceptance
from two sets of chaperons and a let-
ter of approval from the Financial
His Ship On Reeff
Obtain Wage Increases
After Abandoning Work
A Week Ago
WASHINGTON, Oct. 1. - (A) -
Their demands for wage increases
granted, striking soft coal miners in"
all but three Appalachian districts
returned to the mines today.
Approximately 400,000 men are af-
fected. They struck a week ago
Monday. A new wage agreement
New4 Corps Of
ciency Keynote Gram Declares
MJ. Observatories .16E! o F'n r i r
En ineers Is
With the innovation of an engi- returne
neering corps as a part of the local througi
R.O.T.C. organization the University fornia,
of Michigan will become the second panied
institution in this state to possess of the
such a unit. The only other one is Curtis
located at the State School of Mines observa
in Houghton. in Pon
Made desirable by the large pro- any he
portion of engineers enrolled in the "Alth
R.O.T.C., the new unit will have as tories a
its head Major T. D. Simkins, who is visited,
coming here from St. Louis where he cient.
was engaged in rivers and harbors modern
work. He holds a degree from the the eff
University of Georgia, having spe- staffs,"
cialized in civil engineering there; "A siza
is also a graduate of the U. S. Military ham Fu
ys Dr. H.D.Curtis
Heber D. Curtis, director of
iversity Observatories, has .iustj
d from a 9,200 mile motor tour:
h the West. While in Cali-
Dr. Curtis, who was accom-
by Mrs. Curtis, visited most
observatories specializing in
work along the Pacific. Dr.
believes that the University
,tories, both in Ann Arbor and
tiac compare favorably with
hough the Michigan observa-
re not as large as some I have
they are practically as effi-
This is because of the more
and improved equipment and
ficiency of the observatory
Dr. Curtis stated yesterday.
ble donation from the Rack-
und has made possible a great
For NYA Jobs
More Expected To Be On
Payroll By November;
1,400 Employed In '34
(Continued from Page 1)
It is expected, however, that the en-
tire number -1,200 to 1,300 will be
working by the end of October. Mr.
Anderson said he expects students to
be placed on the payroll from time
to time all during the school year.
Pay checks this year will be mailed
directly to the students from the
Federal treasury disbursing office in
Lansing, Mr. Anderson pointed out.
"It is essential, therefore," he said,
"that students have their correct ad-
dress on the pink employment slips."
Last year and the year before checks
were issued from the offices of the
building and grounds department on
Mr. Anderson said he had no in-
formation as to the date on which
the checks would be issued.
NYA students will be earning an
average of $12.50 per month, he said,
also some will receive more and some
Students are being placed in the
University NYA office, set up on the
first floor of the Romance Language
The National Youth Administra-
tion, which replaced the FERA in so
far as University student aid is con-
cerned, differs little from the old set-
up, according to Professor Gram. It
does, he explained, include some types
of work for high school students.
Other members of the University
Committee on NYA, which was last
year the University Committee on
FERA, are Joseph A. Bursley, dean
of students and John C. Christen,
controller of the University.
! was reached last Friday but the re-
"°turn to work was deferred until to-
-Associated Press Photo. day. It was the shortest strike in the
Capt. J. Van Dulken (above), vet- bituminous coal industry's history.
eran master of the grounded liner Mine operators in the eastern Ten-
Rotterdam, messaged "everybody is nessee, Virginia and Harlan county,
happy," and that the passengers Ky., districts refused to sign the new
wer taingit mor orles asan wage contract. Union leaders ord-
ered their men to stay away from
experience," after the ship went on work until they do.
a reef near Jamaica. Under the new contract-to be
effective until April 1, 1937 - the
Adviser must be submitted to the Of- miners will receive an increase of 9
fice of the Dean of Women on the cents a ton for digging and loading
Monday preceding the date set for coal; 50 cents a day for day labor and
the party. 1 10 per cent for yardage and dead-
J. A. Bursley, Dean of Students. work.
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