T]E MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, JUNE 5,
(Continued from Page 4)
To Appear In Toravich
Number Of Student. ome 2,26 loas aot ber represented 22 per cent of those
S m t n '.pera 13,1 granted to students from who received degrees, he added.
Loans Is Down 467 July1 1935 to May 11936.During T a tnumber of students who
At e~n tthe same period in 1936-37, 1,759 werelgrantednubroan stasensolli
TKeep Many wr rne on a noldi
loans were granted totalling $119,068, the literary college. Mr. Stephens
There was a decrease of 467 Stu- he stated. said. Eight hundred sixty-nine stu-
Students H ere dent loans from July 1. 1936 to May Out of 2.472 students who received dents received degrees inthat college
-,'1937 over the same period duringI degrees from July 1, 1935 to June 30, and 159 were granted loans. The
1935-36 according to Boyd C. Steph- 1536, 546 received loans from the second largest number was granted
'Bartered Bride' Scheduled ens, cashier of the University. There University. he declared. This num- in the Graduate School,
o Be Given June 15-18 ----__ _ _- Z-__
First Practice To Be Held
June 12 At Intramural
Gymnasium, Chown Says
The members of the Varsity Con-
cert Band who will take part in the
Commencenient band have been se-
leted, Donn Chown, '38SM, busi-
ness manage of the band announced
The first rehearsal will be held at
9:30 a.m., Saturday, June 12 at the
Intramural G y m n a s i u m, Chown
pointed out. All men not assigned
to Commencement Band are request-
ed to check in all equipment from
noon to 2 p.m. today.
Flutes selected are Lee Chrisman,
'40SM; John Krell, '37SM; William
Bagwell, '38SM; and Kenneth Mat-
Don Cassel, '38SM, and John Wal-
lace, '40, will play the oboes. Those
selected to play bassoons are Alex
Miller, '3SM, and Marion Helm,
'38SM. Alto clarinets selected are
Haskell Cohodes, '37, and Frederick
Those to play bass clarinets are
Ernest Racz, '39SM, and Joe Dieke
'39SM. French horns will be Joe
White, '38SM, Ralph Anthony, '38,
Clyde Clark, '40, Ernest Stanke, '37-
3M, William Parkinson, '39E, and
Donald Rider, '39. Saxophone play-
ers are Rollin Silfries, '37SM, R. L.
Anderson, '40E, Lewis Cuccia, '39, and
Manual Soldofsky, '37SM.
Those ,selected for baritones are
Donald Marrs, '40SM, Kenneth Sum-
merfelt, '40SM, John Wilkie, '40, and
E. L. Cooper, '40. The following will
play B-flat clarinets: Arthur Berg,
'39M, Abbott Goldberg, '37, Murray
Deutsch, '40, Hyman Farber, '37, Earl
Stewart, '39, Edward Sheckman,'40,
George Roach, '39, Charles Keen, '38-
SM, William Sawyer, '39SM, John
Mosajgo, '37SM, Clyde Vroman, '38-
SM, Walter Kramer, '38SM, Arne Kol-
jonen, '37M, Jerry Martin, '40SM,
Wm. Lichtenwanger, '38M, Ransom
Hawley, '38E, Robert Hunerjager,
'38SM, Carl Tolbert, '39M, H. F. La-
throp, '40, R. F. Zittel, '40, and John
Cornet players are Everett Kis-
inger, '37SM, Max Mitchel, '37SM,
Louis Vanmanen, '39, Ted Krupa,
'38M, Don Cooper, '39, Victor Cher-
ven, '40SM, Owen Reed, '37SM, James
Gribble, '38, N. H. IKetchem, '39, H. H.
Adams, '40, Robert Clark, '40, Wm.
Shipman, '40, Charles Nordman, '37-
SM, Lewis Briggs, '40, Lucien Dick,
'40, Robert Ashe, '37, Ernest Jones,
Selected for basses are John Hou-
dek, '38SM, George Heibein, '37E, C.
E. Collins, '40, Cordon Avery, '40,
Larry Morse, '38, and Richard Correl,
'40SM. Henry Bruinsma, '37M, will
play the string bass. Drum selec-
tions are Donn Chown, '38SM, Fred
Wiest, '38SM, Frank Davis, '38, Wal-
lace Wheeler, '39E, Orlen Zahnow,
'38E, and Allen Smith, '37.
Those selected to play the trom-
bones are Alfred Brickson, '39SM, Ro-
bert"Anthony, '38, Edward Vanden-
berg, '40, William Findley, '37E, and
Dave Black, '40.
Tickets Now On Sale
Tickets for the Community Ban-
quet, which is to be held at 6:30 p.m.
Monday, June 14, in the Intramural
Building, are available from one per-
son in each University department, at
the League and at the Union, it was
The banquet, which will be held for
alumni, townspeople, faculty mem-
bers and students, is to feature a long
program nmodeledafter that of the
Gridiron Club banquets in Washing-
ton with satirical skits, music by the
band and both men's and women's
glee clubs, pageantry and three
Jighland Road entrance to the Ar-
boretum on Geddes Ave. at 4 p.m.
There will be discussion groups fol-
lowed by a Fellowship hour with a
worship service to close the meeting.
All members of the various Guilds
arp invited to be present. Make reser-
vations at your own Guild headquar-
ters by noon Saturday..
First Methodist Church: Morning'
worship at 10:30 a.m. Dr. C. W. Bra-
shares will preach on "Home Sweet
Hairis Hall: There will be no stu-
dent meeting this Sunday evening at
Harris Hall because of final examina-
tions. The next student meeting will
be held on the evening of June 27
when the first summer school student
gathering will be held.
At Lydia Mendelssohn
About 100 students of Play Produc-
tion and the School of Music will re-
main in Ann Arbor to present "The
Bartered Bride," by Friedrich Sme-I
tana, from June 15 to 18 at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre, Valentine B.I
Windt,sdirector of the production,
The production is being offered as
part of the entertainment program of
the 1937 Celebration. Six perform-
ances will be given, including mat-
inees on Wednesday and Thursday,
June 16 and 17.
"The Bartered Bride" will be one
of the most difficult of the produc-
tions jointly sponsored by Play Pro-
duction and the School of Music. Mr.
Windt said. The music has already
required intensive rehearsal for sev-
H. B. GODF itEY 4 -N.4 - Ae
We Do MOVI NG
IN CITY or STATE
Out o State via
Allied Van Lines, Inc.
We'll be pleased to give information and estimates.
CAPS and GOWNS
Gowns and Hoods
for All Degrees
Miss Evelyn Va a den, New York
artist, who will appear as Fernande
'Dupot i'n the cast of "Tovarich,"
which enters a week's run on Mon-
day night as the final production
of the current Dramatic Season at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Miss Varden' has enjoyed many New
York successes, especially with Lynn
Riggs' "Russett Mantle" last sea-
son on Broadway. She is to be
on South University Ave.
,Harris Hall will be open during
Centennial Week, June 14-20. An
exhibition of the life of the church
in Michigan during the past 100 years
will be held at the Hall, and tea will
be served to the visitors each after-
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday are: 8
a.m. Holy Communion: 9:30 a.m.
Church School, 11 a.m. Kindergarten:
11 a.m., Holy Communion and ser-
mon by The Rev. Henry Lewis.
First Congregational Church, 10:45
a.m., service of worship, sermon by
Rev. Ray W. Barber of Chelsea. His
subject will be "The Vision That
Nazi War Now
(Continued trom Page 1)
lated into dollars, three and three-
fourths billions) the secret Federal
debt alone is estimated to be as high
as twenty to twenty-five billion
marks, or, in American money, five to
six and a quarter billion dollars.
"All of which means," Professor El-
lis said, "that a series of fortunate
coincidences, the extreme cleverness
of Herr Schacht, economic chief of
the Nazia, in driving a hard bargain
with foreign creditors, and the meek-
ness of the German public to in-
creased taxes have enabled the Ger-
man government to go this far."
What the future will bring is a
matter, of course, of conjecture, Pro-
fessor Ellis said, but one thing seemsj
reasonably certain, and that is, that
the German government is now skat-
ing on pretty thin ice financially.
Gilbert Miller Here
To See Tovaricl'
Gilbert Miller, distinguicshed New
York and London theatrical manager,
is returning from London in time to
see the Ann Arbor production of "To-
varich" which opens Monday at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, it was
announced yesterday by Robert Hen-
derson, director of the 1937 Dramatic
Mr. Miller, the London and New
York producer of "Tovarich," gave
special permission to the Ann Arbor
Festival to produce this international
comedy with a cast of New York play-
ers selected under his approval.
..romptly and neatly done by exper,-
,nced operatorseatymoderate prict*.
O. D. MORRILL
314 South State streev
featured withthe New York Thleatre I Some of the lead roles in the pro-
Guild next fall in their first pro- duction have been double cast because
duction. of the time and work required on
them. Leading parts will be taken
. by Mildred Olson, '37Ed., and Bur-
fea Alte rS nette Staebler, Spec.: Maurice Jerow,
'38, and Thomas Williams, Grad.;
B il, Frederick Shaffmaster, Grad., and
Sn u Vernon Kellett, Grad.; Jane Rogers,
'37SM, Grace Wilson, '39SM, Donn
Chown, '38SM, Ralph Clark, '38SM,
Ralph Bell, '37. Morley Baer, '37, Mar-
, ANSING, June 4.--(/PY-The Sen- tin Thompson, Grad., and Clara-
ate, in committee of the whole, to- Wanda Sisson, Grad.
day approved changes in the State
Unemployment Insurance law to STROH'S
make benefits available July 1, 1938, PABST BLUE RIBBON
instead of Jan. 1, 1939, and to pare
the Unemployment Commission from iFRIAR'S ALE
four to three members. An amend- At All Dealers
ment to exempt employers having less J. J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500
than eight employes was rejected.
The much-attacked Dr. William _-----_-_- _---_--- _~_-- --_--~_ -
Haber had another barb aimed at him
when Sen. James A. Burns, (Dem.,
Detroit), secured the adoption of an
amendment prohibiting members of
the commission from holding other
Before adjourning for the week-end
shortly after noon the Senate heard
resolutions calling for an investiga-
tion of fire insurance rates and re-
newal of all licenses held by estab-
lishments selling liquor by the glass.
The resolutions were referred hastily
CAS*h for B~OOKS
SELL ALL YOUR BOOKS
at S LATE R'S, Inc.
336 South State Street
Ann Arbor, Mich.
We buy all books whether they are to be used here again or not!
Maynard St. CRAFT
T PRESS Ph. 8805
The Cichigan Union wishes to extend
its best wishes to the
i I !
BILLO WY SUDS
CLEAR WATER RINSE
69c and $1.00 Sizes
leaving the Michigan Campus this year.
We have enjoyed serving you and hope
that when you return to the Michigan
you will feel that your Union
* 727 North University
______ __ __ ____
Convert all your