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January 22, 1937 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-01-22

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PAGE.- SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, JAN, 22, 1937

PAGE SIX FRIDAY, JAN. 22, 1937

'Cello Recital
Will Be Given
. .I
By Piatiororsky
Will Introduce Series Of
Music Programs Before
Examinations
Heading the University musical
program before the onset of examin-
ations is Gregor Piatigorsky, famed
Russian violoncellist, who will offerl
the eighth program in the Choral
Union concert series Monday, Jan. 25,
in Hill Auditorium.
This will mark Piatigorsky's second;
appearance in Ann Arbor. He pre-
viously played here in recital in 1934.
Recognized as one of the world's most
celebrated 'cellist virtuosi, Piatigor-
sky has performed in this country
with most of the outstanding sym-
phonies. Formerly with the Berlin
Philharmonic Orchestra as first vio-
lincellist, he was forced by demand to;
give up this work and devote himself
entirely to concert appearances.
The University of Michigan Band
is also included among the groups,
offering concert performances during!
the next week. On Sunday the band,!
under the direction of Prof. William
D. Revelli, will present a program of
band music at 4:15 p.m. to which the
general public, with the exception
of small children, is invited.
On Thursday, Jan. 28, Wilmot F.
Pratt, University carillonneur, will
again present a 30-minute carillon
program on the Charles Baird Caril-
lon. .
Palmer Christian, University or-
ganist, will give a program on Sun-
day, Jan. 31 in Hill Auditorium on
the Columbian organ.I
The selections Piatigorsky has!
chosen for his recital on Monday in-
clude:
Sonta in C minor (18th century
-after a manuscript from the private
library of the king of Saxony) in-
cluding Adagio, Allegretto Grazioso,
Siciliano, and Allegro Deciso; Beeth-
oven: Sonata in A major, Op. 69, in-
cluding Allegro, Scherzo, and Ada-
gio-Allegro.
Francoeur: Sonata including Ada-
gio. Gavotte, _and Vivo; Ravel: Tzi-1
gane; Weber: Largo and Rondo;
Qhopin: Nocturne in C-sharp minor;
and de Falla: Dance of Terror.
Lewis Speaks
At T**t t

Formner Convict Slays Captor

Construction Of University Model
Is Described By Prof. Hammett'
Work on a model of the University the campus layout were obtained
that will include all parts of the cam- from the building and grounds de-
pus from the hospital across Ann Ar- partment, and maps were all ad-
bor to the stadium was described yes- justed to the same scale, one inch
terday by Prof. Ralph W. Hammett equaling 50 feet, on the model.
of the College of Architecture, super- ; Div'JA Irto Three Section;
visor of the project. "To facilitate handling and mov-
For several years there have been ing," Professor Hammett continued.
suggestions and discussions about "the base of the model was divided
having a model of the University, into three sections. Placed together
both for display purposes and for use these have the general shape of a
in future campus planning. President narrow parallelogram and form a
Burton once suggested the idea dur- base about 16 feet long by eight feet
ing his administration, and several wide. This represents the region
}lumni and faculty groups have been stretching from the Huron River just
Interested in such a project at dif- north of the University Hospital to
ferent times. Because of the ex- the University Golf Course, south of
dense of hiring an outside group to the stadium. This region is about a
construct it, though, these plans mile and three-quarters long and
:ever developed. This year the two-thirds of a mile wide.
University has made the work an "The frame work has been made
NYA project for students in the as rigid as possible to prevent crack-
College of Architecture, and actual ing and shifting of the upper part of
construction work is now under way. the model. Large two-by-fours, form
The project is under the joint spon- the edges. Upon these bases suc-
sorship of Prof. Lewis M. Gram, di- cessive layers of cardboard will beI
rector of plant ext nion, and Prof.'tacked and shellacked, gradually
Wells J. Bennett. building up the hills and other topo-
Contour Maps Obtained graphical features of the campus.
First work in constructing the These have been placed according to
nodel consisted in compiling data details from contour maps of the
about the distances, contours, and building and grounds department.
,eneral lay-out of the campus, Pro- Once these are all on, the edges will
essor Hammett said, be smoothed off and modeled with
Contour maps and blueprints of white lead."j

_ _ __

Mt

I - --

Dial 3205

for Keg or Bottled BEER
Wines, Mixers, Groceries - Delivery Anywhere, Anytime

Ty's Service Market

420 Miller Avenue

Phone 3205

OPEN 8 A.M. to 11 P.M. DAILY - - _-
New Styles First at Wild's

I

Only Twice Yearly Can
Famous Make at

You Buy This
Savings

- Associated Press Photo
Five hours after he had been abducted by Alcide "Frenchy" Benoit
(left), paroled from the Michigan state reformatory at Ionia a year
ago, the bullet-pierced body of Michigan State Policeman Richards F.
Hammond (right), 25, was found handcuffed to a mail box on a lonely
country read near Monroe, Mich.
Army Air Corps Offers Students
Aviation Course Free Of Charge

ALL FANCIES
Regularly $2
$165
Plenty of
"Duke of Kent"
button-down
collar-attached
SH IRTS

Requires Two-Years Work
And Good Health; Must
Not Be Married
A two-year training course in
aviation is offered free of charge to
University of Michigan men by the
Regular United States Army Air
Corps according to a notice sent last
week to Col. Frederick Rogers, com-
manding officer of the University
R.O.T.C. unit.
Students who are accepted for this
service are appointed "flying cadets"
and receive $75 per month pay and a
ration of $1 per day. The govern-
mentnpays all expenses of the train-
ing. Uniforms and equipment are
furnished without cost as is trans-
portation to an army flying school.
Must Be Unmarried
Candidates for appointment must
be unmarried male citizens of the
United States who are between the
ages of 20 and 27 years. An appli-
cant must present a certified docu-
ment from the office of the registrar
of a recognized college or university,

which normally requires four years
of work, or must pass an examina-
tion which is the equivalent thereof.
He must be of sound physique and in
excellent health.

C
poin
agr
as
rele
coma
F
tion
scho
nea
nor
and
cons
air,
recei
nece
T1
trair
tics.
van
tran
for
repa
plan

andidates for flying-cadet ap-
ntments are required to sign an
eement to enlist for three years
a flying cadet and not to request
ase from flying training before
apletion of the prescribed courses.
Primary Instruction Given
or the first eight months, instruc-
is given at the primary flying
ool located at Randolph Field,
r San Antonio, Texas. Courses
mmally start on March 1, July 1,
Oct. 15. The primary course
3ists of about 168 hours in the
during which time the student
eives instruction in all maneuvers
essary to pilot military airplanes.
.he next four month's advanced
ining is made up of military tac-
Upon graduation from the ad-
ced flying school, the cadet is
nsferred to an Air Corps station
the second year of training. The
air and maintenance of the air-
ne is at this time taught.
Physical Condition Important
ince the physical condition of
rs is of primary importance, spe-
attention is paid to the health
ying cadets. Not only is physical
rcise a part of the curriculum, but
lities are provided for flying ca-
to engage in swimming, tennis
other forms of recreation.
:en who are interested in taking
aviation as their vocation find
t the army training is an asset in
aining a commercial position after
ir release at the end of three
rs. Students should see Col. Rog-
for further information.

Superior
MILK-ICE CREAM
Week-End Special
VAN I LLA - ORANGE CREAM
Superior Dairy Company
Phone 23181

All New Merchandise. Buy without delay-
Your size is now in stock.
State Street on the Campus

1

II-'

-1

Mj

Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classified Ads.

'1

While Polishing the Apple,

.C 3. oE11L IL.LJ1 such as the University of Michigan, S
showing that he has completed sat- flyer
. Of Phi Siarmaisfactorily one-half or more of the cial
necessary credits leading to a degree of fl
exer
Prof. H. B. Lewis of the biochexpis-
try department, was the principle{Injunction IS GiV en dets
speaker Wednesday night at, an initi- . and
ation meeting of the University chap- .Ricksen By Sampie M
ter of Phi Sigma, national honorary up
biological society of which President Ray Riksen, sandwich man making that
Alexander Ruthven is now president. rounds of fraternity, sorority, and obta
The Beta chapter initiated the fol- League houses received yesterday a thei
lowing: John Lewis, Grad., Vivian temporary injunction by Circuit year
Gould Behrmann, Grad., Walter Da- Court Judge W. Sample restraining ers
vid Block, Grad., John Mills Brook- the city of Ann Arbor from enforce--
hart, Grad., Barker Hastings Brown, ment of its peddling license law
Grad., Helen. Mar Churchhill, Grad., against him until the matter can be
Virginia Coy Dahlem, '37, Birger El- settled in a court trial.
lertsen, Grad., Robert Linton French, Riksen was ' arrested last semester
'37, Frank William Furry, '37, LeRoy on a charge of peddling without a
Hatfield Harvey, Grad., Evelyn Vir- license, the cost of which is $150 and
gina Heard, Grad., Betty J. Jenkins, was fined $28.85. He has since pur- I
Grad., Louise Fordham Klein, Grad., chased one license, he says.
Lois Carol Lillick, Grad., William The sandwich man protests that
Henry Long, Grad,, Lawrence Louis, his is not a peddling service in that
Grad., David Curlee Magaw, Grad., he has a regular list of customers
Margaret touise Morse, Grad., Sis- whom he services regularly. He
ter Francis Xavier, Grad., Benjamin claims that the $150 license per ve-
Richard Schaefer, Grad., Kendall hicle is prohibitive in that he must
Bishop Wood, Grad., Allen Bruce use more than one automobile to
Spike, Grad., and Lee Emmett Yea- make his rounds. He charges that
ger, Grad. the local ordinance violates a State
law when it gives the mayor and
LEAVE ON CRUISE council the power to revoke licenses
because of unfair business practices,
Prof. aad Mrs. Albert E. White of amounting to judicial power and 2
Dorset Rd., sailed Tuesday aboard the contrary to State law.
American Export liner, Excalibur, on
a cruise of the Mediterranean. They
are planning to spend a few weeks
in Beirut, Syria, visiting friends.

to start polishing9
those DIMES
for The Daily's
J-HP
February 13th
The SURPRISE ISSUE

KADETTE RADIOS
$9.95
Rufus-Winchester
C(ompany

11 East Liberty

Dial 2-2644

-Arcade *

I

By ARBOR SPRINGS
LAWS vs. NATURE
I guess we've found from ac-
tual test that Mother Nature
sure knows best in matters of
wealth distribution. For nature
has her own solution. She sees
to it that money kings have
usually several dumb offsprings
who'll make a million smackers
scram much quicker than could
Uncle Sam. We've learned,
since Huey Long, departed that
no new wealth plans should be
started for there's no need for
laws or force if we'll let nature
take its course.
There's no need to drink any
but pure, pleasant water when
it is so easy to get from the
Arbor Springs Water Co., 416
W. Huron. Phone 8270 forra
supply of this healthful, re-
freshing water. Start to drink
it today and note the good ef-
fects it will have on your health.

1-HOP
JEWELRY>Do
For 1937
Welcome a new era of costume
jewelry . . . sparkling crystal,
rhinestone or natural gold
and our new complete stock will
be much in demand by those
who attend the 1937 J-HOP.
On display now at

'1

'I

of the

Year

r_

CLIP THIS

MICHIGAN DAILY
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