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March 19, 1940 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-03-19

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a V as 1 v L'a 1 Y lZ 1 L 1

Organ Recital
Will Be Given
By Claire Coci'
Former Palmer Christian
Student Will Present
Fourth In New Series
Claire Coci, noted American or-
ganist, will present the fourth in the
season's new series of Twilight Or-
gan recitals, at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in
Hill Auditorium.
A former student of Prof. Palmer
Christian, University Organist, Miss
Coci has just finished a transcontin-
ental tour receiving the praise of cri-
tics throughout the country. When
she was only 16 she was appointed
temporary organist of the Jesuit
Church of New Orleans and in a few
weeks was engaged on a permanent
basis and, in addition, was made choir
director. Despite her youth she re-
mained in that position a number of
years before coming here to continue
her studies, receiving favorable com-
ments everywhere for her artistry.
"Her superb technical mastery of
the modern organ is phenomenal,"
President Charles A. Sink of the
School of Music said yesterday of
Miss Coci, "but it serves merely as
a vehicle for her great interpretative
genius. Great music flows from her
fingertips, and it is not surprising
that with such tremendous artistic
and technical equipment she sweeps
her audiences before her."
Scheduled to be heard on tomor-
row's program is Bach's Prelude and
Fugue in D major, DeLamarter's
"Carillon," Ruebke's Sonata on the
94th Psalm and "Prologus Tragi-
ous" by Karg-Elert.
She will also play Dupre's Prelude
and Fugue in G minor and two of
Bach's Chorla Preludes, "My. Heart
Is Filled with Longing" and "Rejoice
Ye Christians."
Carrothers To $peak
In Lane Hall Parley
"Why a Church?" will be the sub-
ject of the weekly Student Religious
Association Forum, led by Dr. George
E. Carrothers , of the education
school, at 7:15 p.m. today in Lane
Next in the series of seminars on
Oriental Religions will be on Shin-
toism, the Nationalist religion of Ja-
pan, and will be led by Hisako Fuji-
wara, Grad., at 7:30 p.m. Thursday
in Lane Hall.

Rescue Creit; As It Entered Ohio Mine
,$ y
A nixe rescue crew is shown 1 here as it pr epared to enter the shaft
of the Willow Grove Mine near St. Clairsi le, Ohio, in an attempt to
reaeh 69 mewn trapped by an explosion. The men are equipped with gas
P otetors. At the time, four men were kno:;n to be dead and more than
100 were gassed or injured.

Trade Topics
Will Be Aired,
At Convention
President Ruthven To Talk
In Secretaries' Parley
At Luncheon, April 19
Modern American problems of trade
barriers, and state and federal trade
legislation are due for extensive dis-
cussion April :19 and 20 when the
trade and commercial secretaries of
the state assemble for their First An-
nual Institute in the Union.
Sponsored by the Extension Serv-
ice, the School of Business Adminis-
tration and the Ann, Arbor Chamber
of Commerce, the Institute will serve
as the rallying ground for these secre-
taries who, contrary to the accepted
opinion of secretaries, represent in-
dustrial associations and leagues of
manufacturers and retailers.
Prof. Gault Will Speak
The morning session April 19 will
feature the discussion of inter-state
trade barriers by a U.S. Department
of Commerce Speaker. Prof. E. H.
Gault, professor of marketing at the
School of Business Administration,
will also speak and explain "Michi-
gan's Stake in Interstate Commerce."j
"Legal Aspects of Interstate Bar-
riers"-a discussion by Prof. E. S.
Wolaver, professor of business law at
the School of Administration--will
conclude the session.
PresidenthRuthven will be the
speaker at~ the' luncheon to: be held
at 12:15 p.m. in the Union. Mr. Ira
M. Smith, University registrar and
president of the Ann Arbor Chamber
of Commerce, will preside.
Prof. Riegel Will Preside
State labor legislation and its rami-
fications will concern the delegates
at 2 p.m. Prof. John W. Riegel, direc-
tqr of the Bureau of Industrial Re-
lations at thb University, will preside.
Arthur E. Raab, chairman of. the
State Labor Mediation Board, will an-
alyze the "Activities of the State Med-
iation Board" during the session.
Prof. James ,R Pollock of the poli-
tical science department will high-
light the 6:30 p.m. dinner meeting
with a detailed discussion of "Aspects
of the European Situation." .
Federal labor legislation will con-
cern the delegates during the April 20
session. "The ..Wagner Act" will
come under consideration ,after a
speech describing it by the Hon. Al-
bert E. Meder, attorney for the Mich-
igan Manufacturers Association.
tbh .hd

Play Production Will Present,
Richard Sheridan's 'The Critic'


Sea Battle To Be Shown;
On Stage Representing'
Spanish Armada Sinking
An actual sea battle, staged be-r
fore the audience,' will climax Play
Pioduction's preseuitation of Richard
Brinsley Sheridan's "The Critic," to
be produced Wednesday through Sat-
urday, March 27-30 in the Lydia
Mendelssohrn Theatre.
Explaining various complications
in this scene, Robert Mellencamp,
stage director, revealed that model
warships will be carried across the
stage by actors, and that these ships
will fire cannon and be sunk while on
the stage.1
itealism Emphasized
The sound of each shot will be ac-,
companied by flashes of flame and
billows of smoke from the cannon,
Mellencamp added. (The battle is
supposed to represent the sinking of
the famous Spanish Armada in 1588).
True to historical fact, the Spanish
vessels will be larger and more cum-
bersome than their English enemies,
he noted, and realism of battle will
be carried .even to breaking and fall-
ing masts on the warships' decks.
(The battle takes place off Til-
bury Fort on the English coast; other
scenes in the play are laid in this
18th Century Georgian Scene
M~ellencamp commented that the
scenery will be the 18th Century
Georgian in the first act, but-in ac-
cordance with the change in the play
to. Elizabethan atmosphere-sets in
later scenes will have the Elizabethan
Everything in the scenery, he ob-
served, stresses exaggeration of the
decorativeness of the period, although
even a true.representation would ap-
pear exaggerated to our modern eyes.
The sets are generally very gaudy, he
Le CereeGroup
To Hear Herman

Here Is Today's
In Summary


said, with rose marble and panelling
utilized throughout.
Depth Is Obtained
Mellencamp explained that scenery
for "The Critic" was painted to give
the effect of depth, whereas scenery
from "Julius Caesar" (a recent Play
Production presentation) was actual-
ly built up in three dimensions.
"The Critic" is really a play, within
a play, as it satirizes the theatre, and
more specifically, rehearsals for a
new show. It stresses and tries to'
overemphasize the gaudiness and gen-
eral stiffness prevalent in the theatre
in Elizabethan times.
Vivian Is First
In Air Contest
Ranney, Rottmayer Take
Second And Third
John P. Vivian, Jr., '42E, captured
the high-score award at the Univer-
sity Flying Club air meet at the Ypsi-
lanti airport yesterday with a total
of 12 points.
Daniel R. Ranney, '40E, was sec-
ond and Earl Rottmayer, was third
with 11 and 7 points respectively for
total scores in the three events of
the meet.
Vivian, Ranney and Rottmayer
also captured first, second and third,
in the Bull's Eye landing event. In
the 360-degree Spot Landing con-
test, Paul L. Wallace, '41E, took first,
with Vivian second and Rottmayer
and Ranney tied for third.
Alan R. Bott, '42E, newly elected
president of the club, took first place
honors in the Bomb-Dropping event,
with Ranney in second place and Les-
lie J. Trigg, '40E, third.
German Club To Meet
A variety entertainment program
will be the feature of the Deutscher
Verein meeting at 8 p.m. today in
the League, Gertrude Frey, '41, pres-
ident, announced. A program of skits,
poems, group singing and other mu-
sical features will be presented, she

Ann Arbor High School has an-
nounced the initiation of a place-
ment bureau to assist students and
graduates in finding employment in
the community.-
This is the third step taken by the
school in assisting its students in
making the transition from the class
room to the working world outside
the school's walls. Prior to now, part
time work for students and an aip-
prentice system have been fostered.
. * * *
When John Tarnawezyk drove
his automobile into a gas' sfatioW
at the corner of Broadway and
Wall St. Sunday ni*t, ' fite by
mistake, a gasoline pump step-
ped out into his path and was
promptly knocked 65 feet into
the middle of next week, which
happened to be the other side of
Wall St.
Neither the driver nor his
companion, Pete Kelly, was in-
jured, but the same cannot be
said for either gas pump or car.
Tarnawczyg evidently had been
trying to take the corner toofast
and missed by half a gas station.
He pleaded guilty on a charge of
drunken driving.
The fifth series of lectures spon-
sored by Anin Arbor's Special Service
Seminar, will open Tuesday, March
26, with 'Mrs._ Irene Eullis Murphy of
'Detroit speaking on 'The Modern
Family in the Modern Community."
Farmer Is Killed
Fighting Rescuer
Wrestling 'with a passerby attempt-
ing to rescue him from his blazing
farm house, Marvin Brooks, 43 year
old Freedom township farmer, burned
to death Sunday night.
Earl Lamb, of Manchester, who was
driving past Brooks' home, saw the
blaze and entered the house through
a window to find the farmer sleeping
in bed. Rousing as Lamb attempted
to drag him to the window, Brooks
grappled with his would-be-rescuer,
managed to break away and regain
his bed. Lamb was unable to reach
him again because of the flames, he
told Coroner Edwin C: Ganzhorn.

VOL. L. No. 122


The University Council Committee
on Parking earnestly requests that the
parking of cars and trucks on the
ovals between the Chemistry and Na-
tural Science Buildings or anywhere
else on lawns, be discontinued. The
grass underneath the snow will be
damaged not only by the ice conse-
quent to the packing of snow, but
also by the dripping of oil from
Herbert G. Watkins
Students, College of Literature,'
Science, and the Arts: Courses drop-
ped after Saturday, March 23, by stu-
dents other than freshmen will be
recorded E. Freshmen (students with
less than 24 hours of credit) may
drop courses without penalty through
the eighth week. Exceptions may be

made in extraordinary circumstances,
such as severe or long continued ill-
Assistant Dean E. A. Walter
Freshmen in the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts may ob-
tain their five-weeks progress reports
in the Academic Counselors' Office,
Room 108 Mason Hall, from 8 to 12
a.m. and 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. accord-
ing to the following schedule:
Surnames beginning Y through Z,
Wednesday, March 20.
Surnames beginning H through O,
Thursday, March 21.
Surnames beginning A through G,
Friday, March 22.
School of Education Students, oth-
er than freshmen: Courses dropped
after Saturday, March 23, will be re-
corded with the grade of E, except
under extraordinary circumstances.
(Continued on Page 4)

Pa ty Politic I
. To BeTopic

In France
Of Talk


Effective as of February 14, 1939
12c per reading line (in basis of
five average words to line) for one
or two insertions.
lOc per reading line for three or
more insertions.
Minimum of 3 lines per inser-
These low rates are on the basis
of cash payment before the ad is
inserted. If it is inconvenient for
you to call at our offices to make
payment, a messenger will be sent
to pick up your ad at a slight extra
charge of 15c.
For further information call
23-24-1, or stop at 420 Maynard
nished house for Summer session.
Ph. 2-1688 after 6 p.m. 334
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112. 13
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 16

one trial to prove we launder your
shirts best. Let our work help you
look neat today. 1114 S. Univer-
sity. 19


TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 34
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist
and notary public, excellent work,
706 Oakland, phone 6327. 20
your discarded wearing apparel,
Claude Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
LOST: Gold Elgin wrist watch, near
Hospital Sunday. Reward. 4533
Stockwell. 337

3 ROOMS furnished; 1st floor apart-
ment. Bath, shower, electrically
equipped kitchen. Adults. $55.
Ph. 2-1928. 335
A TWO & THREE ROOM furnished
apartment for rent - heat, warm
water, good location, reasonable.
Call 2-3430. 336
FURNISHED 1st floor five-room
apartment to share with lady.'
Married couple or lady preferred.
Phone 4379. 332
SPECIAL-$5.50 Machineless Per-
manent, $2.50; $3 oil cocona, $1.50;
end permanent, $1; Shampoo and
fingerwave, 35c. Phone 8100, 117
Main. 36
WANTED: Tutor for Engineering
English. Please apply by letter to
Ed. Henricson., 431 Thompson. 333

Prof. A. D. Moore of the electrical
engineering department will give a
general discussion of Hobbies at 8 p.m.
today in Room 319 of the Union.
* * *
Louis UnterMeyer, poet and yisitigg
lecturer, will speak at the luncheon
meeting. of graduate chemical and
metallurgical engineering students at
12:15 p.m. today in Room 3201 of
the East Engineering Building..
* ** *
Meetings Tomorrow: Research Club
at 8 p.m. in the 1 Rackham Amphi-
theatre. Prof. Norman H. Williams
and Prof. A. W,. Bronage .will pre-
sent papers. Fatty livers will be. dis-
cussed at -=the Biological Chemistry
Seminar 7:30 p.m. in Room 319 West
Medical Building. '

Dr. Abraham Herman of the ro-
mance-languages department will lec-I
ture, on "Les Partis Politiques en
France" at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in
Room 103, Romance Languages Build-y
ing under the auspices of Le Cercle
Francais .
Tracing the development of the
Third Republic, Dr. Herman will an-
alyze the forces which give rise to
political movements. The present
political parties and their evolution
from economic and social factors will
be discussed.
Associate membership tickets en-
title, the holders to this and the suc-
ceeding lectures, and with additional
charge to the annual play to be given
by the club, May 3. These may be
obtained from the departmental sec-
retary or at the door.


Pens - Typewriters - Splies
"Writers Trade With Rider's"
302 South State St.

I ;

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SH-lOWS DAILY at 2-4-7-9 P.M.

I a al mvaa .it - -- ago Em.


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