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October 07, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-07

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

sIT THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Dent Will OpenI
Fall University
- Lecture Series
English Music Professor
Will Arrive Tomorrow
From Toronto Meeting
Dr. Edward J. Dent, Professor of
Music at Cambridge University, and
first lecturer in the University Lecture
Series, will arrive in Ann Arbor to-
morrow with Prof. Earl V. Moore from
Toronto, Canada, where he has been
the guest of the Ontario Music
Teachers' Association.
Professor Moore, Musical Director
of the University School of Music, will
give the address at the annual ban-'
quet of the Association tonight in the
Royal York Hotel. He will speak
on "National Problems in Music Edu-
cation in the United States."
Dr. Dent will lecture at Michigan
as part of a short tour through the
East and Middle West before he
leaves for Cuba for a study of the
influences of Spanish music on Cu-
ban music. He will visit the Univer-
sities of Illinois, Rochester, Cornell,
Yale and Washington, and will speak
at the Library of Congress and the
Libraries of New York City and Bos-
ton. Last year he was given the de-
gree of Doctor of Music from Har-
vard University.
In England he hasdbeen Professor
of Music at Cambridge since 1926,
*hen he succeeded the composer Sir
Charles Villiers Stanford. He has
been President of the International
Society for Contemporary Music and
is a well-known speaker at European
music festivals. He has written a
studcy of "Mozart and his Operas"
and "The Life and Works of Allesan-
dro Scarlatti," as well as several ar-
ticles for the Encyclopedia Brittan-
ica and music dictionaries.
The subject of his lecture at 4:15
p.m. Thursday in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre will be the "History of the
Fugue," describing the development
of one of the oldest forms of musical
composition. The lecture is open to
the public.
Four Faculty Men
To Attend Meeting
Four men from the staff of the
School of Forestry will represent the
University of Michigan at the meet-
ing of the Central States Section of
the Society of American Foresters
from Oct. 7 to 9 at Bass Lake, Ind.
Comprising this group will be Dean
S. T. Dana, head of the department,
Prof. W. F. Ramsdell, Prof. Robert
Craig and Prof. S. W. Allen
The session will be a field meeting
and will have as its purpose the con-
sideration of such topics as the man-
agement of private woodland hold-
ings and the intrinsic values of state
legislation.
The party of professors will leave
Thursday for their destination which
is near Knox, Ind. The meeting will
be a traveling meeting starting from
that point and proceeding to Lafay-
ette, Ind.
EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
WWJ
P.M.
6:00-Tyson Sports
6:15-Dinner Music
6:30-Bradcast
6:45-Musical Moments
7:00-Amos 'n' Andy
7:15-Kottler Conducts
7:45-Sports Review
8:00-One Man's Family
8:30-Lady Esther Serenade
9:00-Town Hall Tonight

10:00-Hit Parade
10:45-Alistaire Cooke
11:00-Newscast
11:30-Dance Music
12:00-Dance Music
WJR
P.M.
6:15-Four Stars-Songs
6:00-Stevenson Sports
6:30-Musical Moments
6:45-Clem and Tina
7:00-Poetic Melodies
7:15-Hobby Lobby
7:45-Boake Carter
8:00--Cavalcade of Music
8:30-Eddie Cantor
9:00-Jose Iturbi-Andre Kostelanetz
9:30-Jessica Dragonette
10:00-Gang Busters
10:30-Bromley House
10:45-Musical (Par-T)
10:50-Wismer Sports
11:00-Headline Sports
11:15-The Beachcomber
11:45-Solay
12:00-Bob Crosby Orch.
12:30-Red Norvo Orch.
WXYZ
P.M.
6:00-Harry Heilmann
6:15-The Factfinder
6:30-Day in Review -
6:45-Lowell Thomas
7:00-Easy Aces
7:15-Nola Day
7:30-Lone Ranger
8:00-Eddie Duchin
8:30-Sidney Skolsky
8:45-Coach Bachman
9:00-Tonic Time
9:15-Murray D. Van Waggoner
9:30-String Symphony
10:00-Gen. Hugh S. Johnson
10:15-Joan Edwards
10 :30-Minstrel Show
11:00-Vagabonds
11:15-Eddie Bratton (Saks)
11 :30-Waltz Interlude
12:00-Graystone Dance Music
12 :30-Herman Middleman Orch.
CKLW
P.M.
6:00-Turf Reporter
6:15-News and Sports
6:30-The Three Moods
6 :45-The Johnson Family
7:00-Vincent York Orch.
7:15-Cavaliers de La Salle
7:30-United Press News

Roosevelt Dedicates New Bridge Linking Chicago Speedways

British Youth Hostel Head Says
Movement Is Growing In U. S.
The International Youth Hostel $1,000 prize offered for the most ec-
movement in the United States is pro- onomical and artistic plans submitt-
d ft ,

President Roosevelt paused yesterday in Chicago on his return to Washington from a journey to the West
Coast to dedicate a new bridge across the Chicago River, the final link of the high-speed driveway connect-
ing Chicago's North and South sides along the Lake Michigan shore.'

Alumnus Given
Federal Home
Loan Bank Post,
Announcement of the appointment
by President Roosevelt, of Dr. Wil-
liam H. Husband, a graduate of the
University, as a member of the Fed-
eral Home Loan Bank Board to fill
out the unexpired term of Dr. H. E.
Hoagland, was made recently in
Washington.
While in the University, Dr. Hus-
band was elected to Phi Beta Kappa.
He later obtained his M.A. and Ph.D.
degrees at Ohio State University. Dr.
Husband was formerly professor of
economics and business administra-
tion at Ohio Wesleyan University,
Delaware, Ohio, While there, he
specialized in the study of economics
and finance, and was adviser to the
Investments Committee.
Dr. Husband has been a deputy to
the Bank Board for more than a year.
During this time he has been en-
gaged in a technical analysis of the
entire Federal Home Loan Bank sys-
tem. For a short time, he also served
as acting general manager of the
Federal Savings and Loan Insurance
Corp., one of the agencies under the
Board.t

Services To Be Held
In Chapel Of League
Morning watch services will be held
every Wednesday morning at 7:301
a.m. in the League Chapel, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Kenneth Mor-
gan, director of the Student Religious
Association.
The services will be sponsored by!
the Inter-Guild Council, an organiza-
tion of representatives of guilds or
student chapters of Ann Arbor
churches. Each morning, watch will
be under the direction of a different
guild.
Jeanette Lindsay, is chairman of
the services.
Wilma Cope, '40 and Russell Van
Cleeve, '40, were elected to represent
the Inter-Guild Council of the Stu-
dent Religious Association, governing
body of The Association at a recent
meeting.
Bowling Alleys At Union M
To Be Open Until 11 p.m.
The Union's seven new bowling al-
leys, located in the new addition,
are now open on week days from 11
a.m. until.11 p.m. and Sundays from1
2 p.m. until 11 p.m., according to thel
Union Executive Council.

That Health Service
Stay Offers Latest
In Aids To Comfort
You don't have to worry about your
pyjamas, your textbooks or your girl
anymore now when you're temporar-
ily confined within the white, white
walls of the Health Service.
Volunteer workers will go to your
home and get the necessities you for-
got to gather together when you
dragged yourself down to the Health
Service to see what could be done
to make the old machine tick right
again-and found you were in for
an unexpected stay.
Yes, and the volunteers will call
the girl friend and your roommate
to let them know where you disap-
peared to so suddenly.
The bringers of good cheer belong
to the Health Service Visitation, or-
gan of The Association, and they pay
daily visits to the Health Service be-
tween 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. to administer
to the wants of student patients.
Most frequent requests are for cig-
arettes, Daniel B. Sints, men's chair-
man of the Service said. Preferred
reading material are wild west stories,
Life and Colliers.
Mary F. Brown, '40, is woman's
chairman.

gressing5 iar an±eaa of inlUWaale pc
tations and in face of many seeming-
ly insurmountable difficulties, ac-}
cording to St. John Cathpool, Execu-
tive Secretary of the Youth Hostel
Association of England and Wales,
who spoke yesterday at a round table
discussion group on hostels in Eng-
land and the northern European
countries, where the Association is
very strong.
In England and Wales, there areI
nearly 400 hostels which have been
visited this year by over 500,000 mem-
bers. They are placed from 8 to 15
miles apart and constitute a con-
tinuous chain which covers the whole
country.
The movement as organized there,
Catchpool said, is primarily a physicalI
and mental health movement. Mem-
bership is obtained by payment of $1
per year for those under 25 years of
age and $2 for those over 25. This
entitles one to the use and priveleges
of the hostels in any country in the
world where they are organized.
A night's shelter, consisting of a
good bed and blankets, may be ob-
tained everywhere for 25 cents and1
meals may be had for aboutthe same
price. Once built or obtained, a hos-
tel is almost always self-supporting,.
depending on its location and amount
of use, Catchpool stated.
Each hostel is in the charge of a
House Father and Mother who live in
it, and handle all details of its op-
eration. There are separate quarters
for both men and women, he said, al-
though the individual hostels vary
from old chateaux or historic build-
ings of great age to several which are
under construction as a result of a
Student Surveys River
For Future Excavation
George Quimby, graduate student
in the Museum of Anthropology,
spent last summer making an arch-
eological survey of the St. Joseph
River valley in western Michigan,
preceding actual excavation work
which may be undertaken by the
University at a later date.
By studying historic and prehis-
toric cultures, mapping sites, and
making collections from the surface,
Quimby gained a preliminary picture
of the archeological possibilities of
the region which will be of use in
planning the excavations.
Charlie Zwick
Now Playing at the
Michigan League

The great success of the movement
in England has prompted an organi-
zation in the United States to become
active, Catchpool stated, and they
now have headquarters in Northfield,
Mass., under the able direction of Mr.
and Mrs. Monroe Smith. The Michi-
gan unit has headquarters in Ann
Arbor, and already has a series from,
here to Lake Michigan and back
through picturesque countryside.
Catchpool is in America to stimu-
late and advise the movement. He
said that the greatly increasing group
use of the system in England has
proven its real value along both body
and mind-building lines. He said
that there is a strong tendency there
to include in the curriculum of the
elementary public school system of
England a compulsory series of trips,
using the Hostel Association facili-
ties.
In England, he said, the Govern-
ment has cooperated a great deal on
such matters as taxation, roads and
the international aspect of the Asso-
ciation. In the United States, he
claimed, the railroads have recently
shown a desire to help out with the
greatproblem of distance with which
American hostels have to contend.
Slosson To Speak
At Hillel. Services
Prof. Preston W. Slosson, of the
history department, will deliver thet
sermon at the first service of the Hill-
el' Foundation to be held at 8 p.m.!
Friday night in the Foundation chap-
el. HiA theme will be "Man and the
State."
To make the weekly services as
democratic as possible, students will
act as cantors, and congregational
responses will be encouraged. Ber-
nard Rubiner, '39, is in charge of
choosing cantors.
Following the services, there will beJ
social hours for which either a fac-
ulty member or a sorority or frater-
nity will act as host. The Hillel!
Foundation will sponsor this week's
social.
For Expert Dry Cleaning -
MAKE SURE IT'S
ENERGIZED
AT SWISS CLEANERS
Phone 4191

Curator Leaves
ToExploreHopi
Indian Remains
Volney H. Jones. assistant curator
in the Division of Ethnology of the
Museum of Anthropology, left Mon-
day for a five weeks field trip in
northeastern Arizona.
Jones intends to study the former
agricultural conditions existing in the
neighborhood of the large ruins of
Awatobi. He will investigate the
crops and fields of the Hopis of the
region and gain as much information
as possible concerning the agriculture
of prehistoric and historic times.
Jones hopes to identify the ancient
fields which were cultivated when the
ruin was occupied and to translate
the present yield into ancient terms.
On this project the University is
cooperating with a group from the
Peabody Museum of Harvard Univer-
sity under the direction of Mr. J. O.
Brew. The work being undertaken
this year is a continuation of a study
made last year by the same group of
the 17th century church at the ruins
of Awatobi.
Woodall To Address Local
Boy Scout Council Oct. 11
Hall Woodall, 23 years old, grad-
uate of the University of Alabama,
will be introduced as Assistant Ex-
ecutive of the Washtenaw-Living-
ston Boy Scout Council at a meeting
of leaders and committeemen to be
held Monday evening, Oct. 11, at
Camp Waldenwoods near Hartland,
Mich.
Mr. Woodall, who was trained by
the National Training School for
Scout Executives at Mendham, N. J.,
will speak at the Key Scouts confer-
ence at Camp Newkirk, Saturday,
Oct. 9, and at the "get-together" of
scoutmasters and their ladies on
Sunday . afternoon, Oct. 24, also at
Camp Newkirk.
RADIO
SERVICE
DAY or NI TE
$1,000
Phone 2-2644
Rufus-
Winchester
Co.
211 East Liberty Street

... h

f

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