T HE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, APRIL 4, 1936
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Of May Festival
Stokowski To Conduct 2
Concerts; Moore, Higbee
A list of five conductors, headed
by Leopold Stokowski, who will pre-
side over the Philadelphia Symphony1
Orchestra, the Festival soloists, and i
the University Choral Union during
the Forty-Third May Festival to bej
held May 13, 14, 15 and 16 in Hill
Auditorium, was announced yesterday
by President Charles A. Sink of the
School of Music.
Mr. Stokowski, one of the most
famous conductors of modern times,
will lead the orchestra in two con-
certs, Wednesday and Saturday after-
noon. In the opening concert he
will conduct a purely orchestral pro-
gram, consisting of five Bach num-
bers and three selections from the
operas of Wagner. On Saturday af-
ternoon he will present his orchestra
in Tschaikowsky's "Symphony No. 5,"
after which he will direct Efrem Zim-
balist, violinist, in the Sibelius "Con-
certo in D Minor," and Stravinsky's
"Bird of Fire."
Prof. Earl V. Moore of the School
of Music will present the University
Choral Union and the Philadelphia
orchestra in two programs - Thurs-
day night, offering Elgar's cantata,
"Caractacus," and Saturday night,
Verdi's "Requiem." He will also di-
rect the Young People's -Festival
Chorus in the Friday afternoon con-
cert when they sing Pierne's "Chil-
dren at Bethlehem." Preceding the
Pierne number, Juva Higbee, trainer
of the Young People's Chorus, will
lead them without accompaniment in
several Christmas Carols.
Two associate conductors of the
Philadelphia orchestra, Saul Caston
and Charles O'Connell, will also par-
ticipate in the Festival programs.
Mr. Caston will,direct Harold Bauer's
presentation of Beethoven's "Emper-
or" Concer.to at the Friday afternoon
concert. Mr. O'Connell, who is the
author of a noted book on symphony
appreciation, entitled "Picture Book
of the Symphonies," will conduct the
orchestra in the Friday night concert
at which Lily Pons, famous French
opera star, will be the soloist.
DUST STORMS RETURN
LAMAR, Cola., April 3.--AP)-Dust.
clouds, abated for more than a week,
started anew today in Southeastern
Colorado and Southwestern Kansas,
causing motoiists to turn on their
lights because of the lowered visi-
bility. It was less than 100 feet at
Gas Explosion Blasts Walls From Kansas City Home
-Associated Press Photo.
When an explosion, believed due to an accumulation of gas, blew out all four walls of a Kansas City
home, the roof remained intact, supported by the roo n partitions. None of the occupants was seriously in-
(Continued from Page 4)
will be illustrated by motion pictures
recently released by the Missouri Sy-
Zion Lutheran Church, Sunday:
Ernest C. Stellhorn, Pastor.
Church worship service in German
at 9:00 a.m.
Palm Sunday church service at
10:30 with sermon by the pastor on
"Jesus Feasting with His Friends."
Lutheran Student Fellowship and
supperhour at 5:30 in the Parish Hall.
Lenten Cantata "From Olivet to
Calvary" Sunday evening at 7:30
given by the Senior Choir.
Holy week services on Maundy
Thursday (German) with Holy Com-
munion. Good Friday afternoon ser-
vice at 1:30 in English and Holy Com-
munion service Friday evening at
Trinity Lutheran Church, Sunday:
Henry 0. Yoder, pastor.
Palm Sunday service at 10:30 with
full liturgical service. Sermon will
be delivered by the pastor using as
his theme "The Inescapable Christ."
Mr. Gerhard Naeseth wil ising Ride
On-Ride On by John Prindle Scott.
Lutheran Student Club will meet
in Zion Lutheran Church at 5:30.
Program at 6:30 led by students on
great Easter Music.
The Lenten Cantata "Bethany"
will be rendered by the sixteen mem-
bers of the choir on Wednesday at
Holy Communion service on
Maundy Thursday night at 7:30.
Students of Lutheran Church are in-
vited to the Sacrament of the Altar.
Good Friday service will be held
from 1:09 to 3:00 on Friday after-
noon with liturgical service adopted
by many Lutheran churches.
Rerformed Students: Services will
be held in the League Chapel Sun-
day morning, April 5 at 10:30. Rev.
Verduin, of Grand Rapids, will be
Ann Arbor Friends will meet at 5
p.m. Sunday, April 5, Michigan
League. A meeting for worship will
be followed by a presentation of the,
topic "The Next War" by Kermit
Eby, instructor in Social Sciences at
the Ann Arbor High School. There
will also be a vocal solo by Mrs.
Eby. Those who wish may remain
for a cafeteria supper together at
the League. All interested are wel-
come at these meetings, whether or
not they are members of the Society
Presbyterian Students: A com-
munion service for Presbyterian stu-
dents will be held in the Chapel of
the Michigan League at 7 a.m. on
Sunday morning. Dr. Lemon will of-
ficiate at the service. A section of
the League Cafeteria will be re-
served for breakfast, which will fol-
low the communion.
Hillel Founday, Sunday Evening
Rabbi Folkman of Jackson will
speak on "The Value of Tradition"
at 8 p.m. All are welcome.
Unitarian Church, Sunday:
11 a.m., Morning service, Mr. Mar-
ley will speak on "Expression-open-
ing personality doors." Cello solo by
7:30, Liberal Students Union. Dis-
Lutheran Student Club, Sunday:
Fllowing talks by two of the mem-
bers, the Lutheran Student Club will
go in a body to Zion Lutheran Church
to hear the Cantata given by the
choir. The students will meet for
supper and entertainment in the
parish hall on Washington Street at
SUMMER SESSION BULLETINS
The complete announcements of
the 43rd Summer Session have been
placed in all departmental offices and
the Summer Session office and are
available to any one desiring a copy,
it was announced yesterday by the
Summer Session office.
The bulletin contains complete in-
formation of the courses to be offered
this summer and the faculty mem-
To Join Summer,
Goodrich, Shaw, Pettus
Have Previously Taught
In Summer Sessions
The Summer Session library sci-
ence department of the University:
will include three guest faculty mem-
bers among its regular staff, it was,
announced 'in a department publica-
Prof. Francis L. D. Goodrich, '03,
librarian of the College of the City
of New York, will conduct courses
in book selection and library admin-
istration. Professor Goodrich is a
graduate of the University and re-
ceived his masters degree here while
assistant in the University Library.
He acted as assistant from 1907 to
1920 when he was associate librarian
until 1930. From 1930 he has been
associate professor and librarian of
the College of the City of New York.
The 1936 Summer Session will mark
Professor Goodrich's third summer of
instruction at the University.
Prof. Charles B. Shaw, librarian of
Swarthmore College, will conduct
courses in college library adminis-
tration and bibliography of Ameri-
can history and literature. This will
mark Professor Shaw's fifth summer
as professor in the library science de-
partment of the University.
The third of the guest faculty men
will be Prof. Clyde E. Pettus, assist-
ant professor of library science at
Emory University. He will have
charge of courses in cataloging and
classification of books. This will be
Professor Pettus's second appearance
on the Summer Session staff.
Dr. William W. Bishop, librarian
and head of the library science de-
partment, Dr. Samuel W. McAllister,
associate librarian, Prof. Margaret
Mann, Prof. Eunice Wead, Edward H.
Eppens and Miss Anna Clinger Smith
will complete the staff of the library
science department for the Summer
Two Students Get
U.S. Marine Posts
President Ruthven's approval of the
nominations of L.M. Mason, '36Ed.,
and J. B. Heles, '36, for commissions
as second lieutenants in the U.S. Ma-
rine Corps was announced yesterday
by Col. Frederick C. Rogers of the
University R.O.T.C. This is tanta-
mount to appointment and the com-
missions will probably be forthcoming
Dwight Cheever, '35BAd., was com-
missioned a second lieutenant last
year and now is on his way to China.
At Indi"an "University
BLOOMINGTON. Ind., April 3.-
Indiana University will probably be
the first university to have members
of its student body fingerprinted and
registered by government officials.
The fingerprinting will be a purely
voluntary matter, however. Each
student whose prints are taken will
receive a card certifying his regis-
tration. Students need not be fear-
some of the registration since the
fingerprints will not be placed in the
criminal records of the Department'
of Justice, but in the non-criminal
Of Year Issued
By 100 Writers,
The first issue of the Michigan
Journalist, laboratory newspaper of
the department of journalism, ap-
peared yesterday. It will be pub-
lished as a weekly newspaper from
now until June.
The newspaper was published by
more than 100 journalism students
under the direction of Prof. Wesley
H. Maurer, faculty editor in charge,
and other members of the depart-
ment of journalism.
The articles represent the regular
classroom work of students in the
journalism department, the editors
announced. An account of Ann Ar-
bor's $400,000 water softener plant,
with two diagrams, was featured, as
well as numerous other signed ar-
Student editor of the issue was
Clayton Sutton, '36, assisted by Dean
Baker, '36. Departmental managers
were : Russel Anderson, John Babing-
ton, William Bergman, Charles Hed-
etniemi, Maynard Hicks, Jerome Pat-
terson, Charles Richardson, Dorothy
Shappell, Clayton Sutton and Philip
It was published by the Lansing
303 N. Division - 8876
Luncheons - 11 :30 - 1 :30
Dinners - - 5:30-7:30
Room For Private Parties
Wyer To Talk
Of Past Today
James I. Wyer, director of the New
York State Library, will give the final
lecture of his series at 10 a.m. today.
Mr. Wyer gave two lectures pre-
viously on Thursday and Friday as
the second of a group being spon-
sored by the library science depart-
The talk will be given in Room 110
of the General Library and will con-
cern the same subject as his former
lectures, "The Presidents of the
American Library Association in the
Nineteenth Cenry." This topic has
been chosen, it was explained, to
serve as a basis for reviewing the
history of librarianship in the Unit-
ed States during the 60 years. The
lectures will be illustrated,'it was an-
nounced, and will be open to the pub-
Mr. Wyer was formerly head of
the New York State Library School
but since 1908 has been the director
of the New York State Library.
C AB Am
ALL NEW CABS
Best in Town!
WE AIM TO
.. - - - a iII
Buy Your Easter Gifts
GAGE LINEN SHOP
" Eastern Michigan
Frederick S. Randall
Fancy Guest Towels
ARCADE CAMERA SHOP
See "'Bob" Gach for the Finest
DEVELOPING - PRINTING - ENLARGING
CAMERAS - SUPPLIES
No Job Too Big-
Offcial 1936 J-Hop Photographers
No Job Too Small-
Alway glad to make only one 35 mm. print
and Jewelry Repairing
CARL F. BAY
1 0 ICK"t~sA I*ADJ
12 Nickels Arcade
8 NICKELS ARCADE
Senuine twin-weave slips-lacc trimmed
r tailored with an ample shadow panel'
from seam to seam. These slips are
for Spring follow
Navy Blue, Banker's Grey, Brows ,
and intermediate colors.
In the Spring it is
White Footwear Time
Twenty Styles to select from, in Buck, Elk, and
Washable Calfskin, with leather, crepe or Darex soles.
For Campus Wear we sug-
gest the Saddle Model
, i. ".64'Cir
We carry a complete line of
I l I 1
- U U H (
11 1 1