100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 22, 1936 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-04-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

AGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY WE

DNESDAY, APRIL 22, 1936

Dies In Mine Trap

- Associated Press Photo.
Aftcr more than a week of ef-
fahrt, res~ucrs learned Herman R.
Magill (tcp), Toronto lawyer, had
succumbed to hunger and exposure
in a gold mine at Moose River, N.S.,
where he was trapped.
National Bod
Endorses Local
Sigma Rho Tau
Sigma Rho Tau, engineering speech
society, has been accorded endorse-
ment by the American Engineering
Council at Washington, D.C., it was
announced yesterday by Prof. Robert
D. Brackett, head of the local chapter.
The A. E. C., supreme coordinat-
ing body of American engineers, is at
present conducting a study of en-
gineering curricula in the United
States in order to find a solution to
the reed of engineers for "organiza-
tion of' ideas and ability of expres-
sion."
Sigma Rho Tau was founded at
the University of Michigan in 1929
and is now a national society with
five active chapters. This number
will doubtless be increased, according
to Professor Brackett, national or-
ganizer of the Society, since recogni-
tion by the A. E. C. will favorably in-
fluence the many engineering col-
leges that are now considering in-
stallation of chapters.
PROMINENT ALUMNUS DEAD
HOLLYWOOD, April 21.-(P)-
Grant Carpenter, 78, screen writer
and author, died yesterday at his
home here it was disclosed today.

Valerio's Mezzotint Etchings Adelphi House DAILY OFFICIAL
Win Recognition At Chicago Chooses Team BULLETIN
<>i From '39 iMMoen,''(Continued from Page 4)
Group Of Murals Painted veek was not limited to Americans speak on the riotous subject. Tom
B only, but French and English artists1Moore in America."
By ere also among those who won After a brief discussion of the
Architecture School awards. Each artist was allowed to eligibility of participants in the fresh- Annual French Play: The 30th an-
cnter as many works as he wished, man debate which they engage in an- nual French Play: "Chotard et Cie'
By ROBERT MITCHELL but only one of these was hung and nually with Alpha Nu, the Adelphi by Roger-Ferdinand will be present-
. .io wjudged. This was not the first con- House of Representatives at their ed on Tuesday, April 28, at 8:15 p.m..
ofezotin etchins wasknth a red test of this sort Professor Valerio had regular meeting last night listened Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, by mem-
Prof. Alexander M. Valer o when he entered, for he also sent some of his to the tryout speeches of their fresh- bers of the Cercle Francais.
was awarded one of the prizes in the works to the 1935 exposition. man pledges and chose the team that The general public is cordially in-
Chicago Society of Etchers annual Although not as large or preten- will act for them next Tuesday at vited. Tickets on sale at the theatre
international exposition which was tious as the giant murals in the Main 7:30 p.m. in the Adelphi chapter Monday and Tuesday next week.
held the first part of this month. Library, the new murals in the School room in Angell Hall. The question
of Architecture library have, per- to be debated, and upon which the Weekly Reading Hour: Professor
Athwarded ozn the stw see haps, as great a charm. Completed tryouts based their speeches is, "Re- Hollister will read from Mark Twain
not awarded on the basis of first, sec- only last semester as a class project solved That the United States Should on Thursday, April 23, at 4 o'clock, in
ond and third places, additional em- under the direction of Professor Va- Join the League of Nations." Room 205 Mason Hall. All persons
phasis was placed on Professor Va- ,erio they are the direct contribution The freshmen chosen for the Adel- interested are cordially invited.
lero's award by C. J. Bulliet, critic of four of its students, Ruth Mc- phi team were Representatives, Kam-
vo thehistpao f a s t co de-nConkey, '36A, Dorothy Cowles, '36A, bly, Macal, Ziff, and Saul, one of Poetry Reading Contest: The pre-
votd the lapst n to a sor olumn E:'eanor Wright, '37A, and William whom will serve as an alternate. As
lei o's woixk. He said, "Mastro Va- ornbe, '36A, to the school. the Adelphi has the affirmative side
lerio s velvety nudes are the nearest Depictsa Labor in the coming debate, all speeches
approach in America today to the Depicting mainly creation and la- were given from that point of view.
I crgeous mezzotints of the eighteenth hoi, the paintings in the library show In addition. Representative Snider-
century." workmen pouring ore, forging, drill- man, because of his varsity debate
. mg, and running machines at the experience, was asked to act as
Mezzotints, Professor Valerio ex- ierth end of the room. Those at the coach of the team.
plained, are much more painstaking south, just recently completed, repre- Special keys are awarded by Adel-
toscreate than etchings, but when sent men creating and building. The phi to its members participating in
finished have a much purer tone. central mural shows workers raising this annual affair
They are not scratched out, as are the framework for a new building,
etchings, he said, but are first treat- , hbile in the background a train procedure were made by the students
ed with a rocker and then scraped
and burnished to get the form of the passes under a bridge, and in the dis- with partial supervision by the in-
b mtance other structures are outlined structor. Miss McConkey was espe-
object. Rich light and dark tones 'aainst the sky. An artist stands at cially active in her part of the work
are the result. Such works often re- the foot of the picture with his easel. and was in many ways a leader in
quire from two to four months to The murals were started as a proj- the whole project.
complete, he said. ect in a life drawing class which the Projects for this semester, although
Only One Other four students were following. Archi- they will not be determined until
Professor Valerio is at present one tectural subjects, which have no after spring vacation, probably will
of two American artists who are definite story behind them were be done in the halls of the school, it
viorking with mezzotints, the other chosen for the murals. Plans for was said. rop n o
living in New York. This branch of __ _

'.iminaries for this contest will be held
in Room 205 Mason Hall on Tuesday,
April 28, beginning at 3 p.m. Con-
testants may draw for the order of
speaking at 5 p.m. on Thursday, April
23, in Room 205 Mason Hall. At this
time a list of the poems each contest-
ant expects to read should be hand-
ed in, or else such a list should be
left for Professor Hollister in Room
3211 Angell Hall.
Mimes Initiation Banquet Friday,
April 24, at the Union, 6:30 p.m. All
active members and initiates plan-
ning to attend please call Ed Ad-
ams.
FITZGERALD TO CONFER
LANSING, April 21.-)P--Gover-
nor Fitzgerald said today he will con-
s er with Mrs. Alice Alexander, head
of the State Corporation and Securi-
;ies commission Wednesday relative
so procedure in the department.

r
e

_ rr"'w,,,W,

r one of our

art has not been a life-long hobby
w.th him, he explained, but rather
is an interest he has acquired rather
recently, especially since he has been
experimenting with a new and easier
method of preparing mezzotints.
Competition in the exhibition last
F ---~ - ~--- - --
TYPEWRITING
and
MIMEOGRAPHING
Promptly and neatly done by'
experienced operators at mod-
erate rates. Student work a
specialty for twenty-eight years.
0. D. Morrill
314 South State Street

f

i,,_ --_______._._ __ .._____ .--.----______ - _.--------___. .___.... _ - .._.._____.___W.__..__ .__u_- 1j

-

SECRETARIAL TRAINING
Spring Term
SHORTHAND FILING STENOTYPY
BOOKKEEPING TYPEWRITING
ACCOUNTING COMMERCIAL LAW
Hamilton Business College
Phone 7831 William at State

Malted Milks
MADE WITH OUR OWN
DELICIOUS HOME-MADE ICE CREAM
MILLER DRUG STORE

727 North University

Phone 9797

1I

'N

SIX
CONCERTS

May

13,14,15,16

FOUR
DAYS

i _ .__

.1(5v

THE PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA

LEOPOLD STOKOWSKI, Conductor

SAUL CASTON and CHARLES O'CONNELL, Associate Conductors

THE UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION
EARL V. MOORE, Conductor
THE YOUNG PEOPLE'S CHORUS
JUVA HIGBEE, Conductor

PAUL ALTHOUSE,
Metropolitan Opera Tenor

i

i

Soloists

Choral Works

LILY PONS Soprano
JEANNETTE VREELAND Soprano

i

ROSE BAMPTON

Coi

GIOVANNI MARTINELLI
PAUL ALTHOUSE

ntralto
Tenor
Tenor
rritone
iritone
iolinist,

CARACTACUS ELGAR
MANZONI REQUIEM . VERDI
CHILDREN AT BETHLEHEM
PIERNE
SCHEDULE OF CONCERTS

' KEITH FALKNER
JULIUS HUEHN
EFREM ZIMBALIST

Ba
Ba
Vi

I. WEDNESDAY
II. THURSDAY.
III. FRIDAY.
IV. FRIDAY.
V. SATURDAY
VI. SATURDAY.

8:30 P.M.
8:30 P.M.
2:30 P.M.
8:30 P.M.
2:30 P.M.
8:30 P.M.

HAROLD

BAUER

. Pianist
Organist

PALMER CHRISTIAN

A ------ --

I f

.* :dllll

;. ;.
,. ,:

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan