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September 20, 1938 - Image 29

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-09-20

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY.AGI

a

nd Plans Big
Frosl To Cor

The University of Michigan bands
have planned a busy season of activi-
ties for this year. All entering stu-
dents who play instruments and wish
to become members will be welcomed,
and are asked to report to Morris
Hall during the coming week, Prof.
William D. Revelli, director of the
bands, has announced.
Although the marching band is
composed entirely of boys, girls area
especially invited to play in the con-
cert band, Professor Revelli stated.
He emphasized that all students who
have had instrumental training are
asked to come out and pointed out.
that although at least 500 students on
campus play. some band instrument,
less than 200 apply for auditions.
Many of these who are fine players
are unnecessarily overawed by the
size of the school, the reputation of
the bands and the fact that many
feel that they will find it necessary
to devote all of their time to studies,
he said.
The bands will first meet on Sept.
23 for the annual smoker, at which
time the returning members greet the
freshmen candidates. The first ap-
pearance will be made at the Michi-
gan State football game Oct. 1. On
Oct. 9 the band will officially open
the State Convention of the Kiwanis
Clubs by a concert in Hill Auditorium.
The Third Annual Varsity Night
show will be given in Hill Auditorium
on Oct. 18. Following this the band
expects to go to the Yale football
game which will be played Oct. 22.
Other annual activities of the
bands include appearances of the
marching band at each of the home
football games and of the concert
band at the annual Christmas con-
cert at the Michigan Theatre on
Tuesday preceding vacation, Dec. 13;
the annual winter concert in Jan-
uary; the grand concert in April; a
broadcast over the Columbia Broad-
casting system in March and one
over the National Broadcasting Net-
work in May; and two outdoor con-
certs in June:
All students wishing to become
members of the bands will be given
auditions on request at Morris Hall
any day during Orientation Weelj
from 9 a. m. to noon and from 1 tc
5 p. m. Freshmen will be required tc
elect R.O.T.C. but the drill period
with the band will satisfy the R.O.T.C
drill requirements. Anyone expecting
to play with the bands must arrange
to .have free from 4:30. to 5:45 p. m
daily for drills and rehearsals.4
The new staff announced by Pro-

Season; Invites IUniversity Band, Directed By Revelli, Pictured In Formations
e Out This Week
fessor Revelli and Herbert G. Wat-Y
kins, assistant secretary cf the Uni-'
versity and faculty busiress manager . . .' .
'of the bands, is: Gilbert Phares, '39 " ' ' .. - 4
BAd, student business manager; Don- ' ,
ald Marr, '39, equipment manager, .,
Lee Christman, '39, student conduc- t>.°,
tor; Richard Correll, '39, head librar-
ian; Sidney Berg, '39, William Rhodes, .,. .
'39, and Frank Menichetti, '39, assist- '
ant librarians.
The growth of the marching band I "'.-'
and its increasing program of activi-°
ties has gained for it a nationwide
reputation. This is proven by the re-3>
marks of Ted Husing, well known r. .
ABC sports broadcaster, who said HAM . . x. . '
;hat the Michigan band was his choice :** I' * ' endv
for the "All American Band" in :, . .,
action on the nation's gridirons last °.
fall. The New York Times also printed 'R
the following statement concerning .
the band when it appeared at the
Pennsylvania game last year: "The
University . of Michigan Band has
;proven the outstanding sensation of
,he Eastern football season." The"
concert band has also made itself
well known throughout the country
?n the last few years. It is now recog-
!iized as the finest of all the Univer- '
pity concert bands, Professor Revelli 4
said.. A.

Sim son Uniit
Still At 'Worl
Conducting Research Into
Diseases Of The Blood
The Thomas Henry Simpson Me-
morial Institute for Medical Re-
search, established in 1924 by an en-
lowinent of $400,000, today is ore of
she vital branches of the University
aiedical department.
The Institute was established by-
VIrs. Thomas Simpson, of Detroit, who
;ranted the University the sum of
$400,000 as a tribute to her husband,
the late Thomas Henry Simpson.
One hundred and fifty thousand dol-

lets of this was used to erect a bull
ing devoted to medical1 research. T1
remaining funds were invested, a
the income is used for research
conjunction with the University H
pital.
A report of the past year sho
that the institute examined 561 r
patients suffering from various tyx
of blood disorders. The work of
Institute has been devoted, since
beginning, to the care of patients w
pernicious anemia and allied dis
ders, to investigation of these ty
of blood diseases, and to the publi
tion of thew matterial dealing wi
various .aspeciats of blood diseases
Some of the outstanding wo
specialists in this field of blood d
orders have conducted research
the Institute. The Institute build
is located on Observatory street, n
the tJnlversity Hospital.

FALL

let a beauty miracle
_.take plac inyour skin

r.

/~mmm -« V "

.

Campus Has Own
Co-OpCafeteria
"For the students, by the students
and of the students" mnight well be
he motto of the Michigan Wolverine
^afeteria, campus manifestation of
he fast-spreading cooperative move-
ment.
It was back in 1932 when the de-
>ression had tightened purse strings
;hat the cooperative eating place was
:tarted by a group of earnest under-
rraduates. First located in the base-
nent of Lane Hall. it was financed
entirely by the five-dollar member-
hip fees of its Guents. Dividends
accruing through the year were an*
t'ually distributed to the members.
In 1937, investment of $20,OOG
rom an unnamed source gave the
'.rganization the opportunity to move
tcross the road, take over the old
Thubbs restaurant and become one
>f Ann Arbor's largest eating places.
[t seats nearly 700, employing 60 bus-
toys as well as a number of other
-.en.
This year, it will again continue at
he State Street location.

A
s ''

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