THlE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, OCT. 30, 1937
T v. Will Japanese Air Raiders Blast Bridge To Halt Chinese Troops
(Continued or. Page 4)
Leonard A. Parr's sermon will be on
"The Tragedy of the Complete."
6 p.m., Prof. Harley H. Bartlett,
who has traveled extensively in the
Dutch East Indies, will talk on
"Reminiscences of Sumatra," follow-
ing the Student Fellowship supper
at 6 p.m. Every one is cordially in-
First Methodist Church: Morning
hour. Reception of foreign students.
At the meeting which follows at 6:30,
Dr. Lemon will speak on the topic
"Religion in Current Events."
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday are: 8:00
a.m. Holy Communion, 9:30 a.m.
Church School, 11 a.m. Kindergarten,
11 a.m. morning prayer and sermon
by the Rev. Henry Lewis. (Next week,
Harris Hall: The Rev. Henry Lewis
will speak to the students Sunday
night at Harris Hall on "Christian
Marriage in a Pagan World." The
meeting will begin at 7 p.m. and re-
freshments will be served. All
Episcopal students and their friends
are cordially invited. (Next week,
St. Paul's Lutheran Church, Lib-
erty at Third, Rev. C. A. Brauer, pas-
tor. The Rev. C. Strasen will serve
as guest preacher this Sunday and
will deliver the Reformation Day
sermons at 9:30 in the German lan-
guage and at 10:45 in the English.
A cordial invitation is extended to
St. Paul's Lutheran Student Club:
The students will join the young
people in a Hallowe'en social gather-
ing following the supper at 6 p.m.
The party takes place in the parlors
of the church on Libert at Third.
Everyone interested is welcome.
Trinity Lutheran Church, 'corner
of Flint Ave. and Williams St. at
10:30 a.m. The sermon will be: "The
Lutheran Student Club will meet
Sunday at Zion Parish Hall corner
of Fifth Ave and Washington St.
Rev. Harold Yochum national advis-
er of the Lutheran Student Asso-
ciation of America, will be the speak-
er. Lutheran students and their
friends are welcome.
Radio Class To Present
Second Episode Of Serial
The students in Prof. Waldo Ab-
bot's radio class will present the
second episode of the serial story
"Joan and Jack at Michigan," at 9
a.m. today, with Nancy Schaefer and
Bob Corrigan again playing the lead-
worship at 10:40' clock. Dr. C. W.
Brashares will preach on "Ann Ar-
Stalker Hall: Student class at 9:45
a.m. under the leadership of Prof.
Wesley Maurer of the Journalism De-
Wesleyan Guild meeting at 6 p.m.
Rev. Earl Sawyer will speak on "My
Idea of Religion."
Fellowship hour and supper fol-
lowing the meeting.
First Presbyterian Church meet-
ing at the Masonic Temple, 327 South
10:45 a.m., "Unfinished Business,"
is the subject of Dr. W. P. Lemon's
sermon at the morning worship serv-
ice. Music by the student choir
LJrIdge between i n.ow and Can- under the direction of Dr. E. W..Doty.
he interior of China to prevent the The musical numbers will be as fol-
and the Yangtze valley. lows: Organ Prelude, "Come Saviour
of the World" by Karg-Elert; An-
New Pledge Announced them, "Lord Jesus Thy Dear Angel
Send" by Bach; Solo, "Lord Come to
By Alpha Gamma Sigma Us" arr. Handel.
5:45 p.m., Westminster Guild, stu-
Lillian Kazmark, '41, was recently dent group, supper and fellowship
pledged to Alpha Gamma Sigma, a
sorority for girls who were formerly Application Photos
members of Gil1 Scout, Girl Reserves, $2.00 Dozen
or Campfire Girls organizations. It is I Guaranteed Work
a social sorority maintaining the WH ITE'S STU D I O
ideals of the previously mentioned 110 East Huron Street
Japanese air bombs are shown here crasing
ton in the Sino-Japanese war raging in the Orient.
Chinese from using the road for troop movements
down upon a .. aiiwm
Air raiders invade th
between South China
Diamond Terms 'Swing' Same
As Former 'Hot Jazz' Music'
By TOM McCANN fine colored "swing" bands, Mr. Di-S
The "hot" jazz of the last decade' amond believes that the best brand ofr
is essentially the same thing as its modern improvised jazz comes from c
modern counterpart, "swing," accord- the white musicians, and in this re-
ing to Philip Diamond of the German spect, he is of the opinion that Benny
department, who maintains one of the Goodman, Tommy Dorsey and the
most complete popular record col- resurrected "Dixieland swing" of Bob
lections in the country. Crosby are the best examples extant
Mr. Diamond, in addition to teach- today.
ing German and announcing events l When asked to name an all-time,
at the track meets, devotes much of all-star "swing" ensemble, Mr. Di-
his time to collecting jazz records, amond immediately mentioned the
and from this hobby one of the finest great Bix Beiderbecke as one of the
collections of its kind has emerged. trumpet players, but upon further re-
His modern library of "swing" dates flection, he decided that the name
back to the recordings of Earl Allen's of Loring "Red" Nichols must also
Dixieland Band, and is still growing be included. The styles of these two
with the recent additions of the wax- famous trumpet men are very sim-
ings of the Benny Goodman trio, ilar, and their combination would
quartet and the full band. In all Mr. undoubtedly be the best trumpet sec-
Diamond has over 800 recordings, tion ever assembled: There was also
many of which are now pricele s pres- some consideration of the choice of
ervations of some of the greatest in- the critic's drummer, but in the end,
dividual "hot" work ever done. Vic Berton was chosen with Ray Bau-
In his own right, Mr. Diamond is duc -as an alternate. The remainder
something of a pianist of note. Hav- of the hypothetical organization, ac-
ing played in his own band for eight cording to Mr. Diamond, would be
years, he knew personally the im- made up of Arthur Schott on piano,
mortal Bix Beiderbecke, Joe Venuti, Eddy Lang on guitar, Joe Venuti on
Red Nichols, Jimmy Dorsey and other fiddle, Tommy Dorsey on trombone
greats of the jazz world. and Adrian Rollini on bass saxophone.
As far as pianists are concerned, Unorthodox as it is, this organization
there is only one of the modern field in the words of Mr. Diamond,
who can compare with the swing "couldn't be beaten."
artists of a decade ago. Teddy Wil- Although many of the old record-
son, in the opinion of Mr. Diamond, ings are now gone forever, Mr. Di-
is the greatest artist in his field that amond is always on the lookout for
we have today. Others. of the jazz more rare examples of *the "hot" jazz
school have' either passed on or have! and "Dixieland swing" of days gone
changed their styles to such an ex- by. He never sells any of his val-
tent that they no longer can furnish uable collection, but is very glad to
even a fair amount of competition, make trades with other collectors of
for the ability of Mr. Wilson or Earl this type of recorded music which has
"Father" Hines. become such a conspicuous part of
Although he admits there are some our modern musical civilization.
FRIENDLY $5.00 Shoes
are sold in Ann Arbor at
Lindenschmitt-Apfel & Co.
209 South Main (Downtown)
TVnesd S aoea, llj
Warm, Heavy FLEECE and TWEED
In both this season's popular Single- and
In the new autumn browns and greys.
also dress coats for formal wear.
And of course they're tailored individu-
ally to your own personality.
40. to 65.
Wool Hose - - - Neckwear - - - Mufflers
Williams at State
Style Show Today and
Six Days a Week in the Pages
Of The Michigan Daily. . .
TODAY, in Ann Arbor you may purchase the same
dresses that are being shown in the smart Fifth Ave-
nue Shops. Today in the display advertising of Ann
Arbor Merchants in the Michigan Daily you can
attend the finest of style shows - a showing that
features the finest creations of outsanding designers.
With a year's subscription you may attend these
fashion shows every day but Monday at a cost of less
than 2 %4c per day. Don't miss a single issue of The
Michigan Daily - don't miss a single ad, because if
you do you'll miss style news that is important to
your appearance and value news that is even more
important to your budget.
II D fTIR AVTA'T Cnt? CLAD TrAVV All!I