THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUFsDA, MARCH1.1., 1941
.... . B. .- - -
Little Symphony Orchestra
To Play Recital Thursday
At Lydia Mendelssohn
Four members of the School of
Music faculty and five student mem-
bers of the Little Symphony. Orches-
tra will unite musically to offer a
concert at 4:15 p.m. Thursday in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Faculty members who will perform
are Prof. Arthur Hackett tenor; Prof.
Wassily Besekirsky, violinist; Prof.
Mabel Rhead, pianist, and William
Stubbins, clarinetist. The students in-
clude Italo Frajola SpecGrad., first
violin; Vladimir Lukashuk, '42SM,
second violin; William Golz, 241E,.
violincello; Edward Ormond, '42SM,
viola, and Joseph White, GradSM,
Among the selections which will
be heard are Mozart's "Quintet in.
A major for Clarinet and Strings,"
which will be played by Stubbins,'
Frajola, Lukashuk, Ormond and
Golz, and "Trio for Piano, Violin and
French Horn" by Brahms, which will
be performed by Professor Besekirsky, I
Professor Rhead and White.
The concluding selection, "On Wen-
lock Edge" by Vaughan Williams, will
be offered by Professor Hackett, Pro-
fessor Rhead, Frajola Lukashuk, Or-
mond and Golz. The selection is a
song-cycle for tenor piano and string
quartet, the texts of which have been
taken from several of Housman's po-
ems from "A Shropshire Lad."
Stokowski Will Audition
Five Michigan Youngsters
Five young people from this state
are going to get the thrill of a life-
time this week. Together with their
talented rivals from neighboring
states they will be auditioned in
Cleveland Saturday by Leopold Sto-
kowski, the celebrated conductor.
These youngsters, who range in
age, from 17 to 19, are the survivors
of statewide preliminary contests held
under the sponsorship of the National
'Bonita' Describes Ann Arbor,
South A merican Visitors Say
By ROBERT MANTHO IUnited States were many and varied.
"Bonita" is a Spanish word which These were anything from the new
means "pretty" in the English lang- rubberneck busses'in Detroit and "the
uage. And that was the adjective old Southern hospitality" of South-
most frequently used by the 85 Lat- ern gentlemen, to the kitchen of the
in-Americans who paid the campus boys' dormitories and the friendly at-3
a two-day visit Friday and Saturday titude of the American people.
in their description of Ann Arbor. Light-haired Netta Lauder of Chile,
In an attempt to discover what who has been to the United States
opinions were formed by the South- several times before, expressed the
American group in their two-month hope that she would return again
tour of this country,, the question, "muy pronto."
was asked: "What concrete impres- "What impressed me most in thel
sion of the United States stands out United States," she laughingly de-
most clearly in your mind?" This was clared. "was the delightful time spent
followed by the query, "What do you at Chapel Hill, North Carolina. That
think of Ann Arbor?" old Southern hospitality of Southern
Several representatives from each gentlemen there and the campus in
of seven Latin-American countries, the spring is something to remember."
a cross-section of the entiregroup, Senor Carlos Guiterres of Lima,
were interrogated and their answers Peru, delivered the shortest opinion
carefully recorded. of the group when he stated, "Your
Curiously enough, the second ques- country! It's great, my friend!"
tion was answered first by 18 of the Annr o wts gad to hven th" s
28 persons questioned by this re-Arbor was glad to have these
portersAnd16stonted18,thsremo friendly visitors. Now they're on their
190rper Andt, fund Ann Arbor h way to New York City, from whence
90 pr cet, oundAnnArbo ~ithey will sail home on March 15,
quena per bonita." In English this is
the equivalent of saying "small but -
pretty." i(I -lense Fin oele '
Said Angela Vidal of Argentina: r
"You don't have a large city, but it Will Piano
is very pretty. I found your buildings .7
very beautiful, especially Angell Hall On Radio Show
and the Law Quadrangle. And the
friendship of your students I shall
never forget." A national hook-up will carry the
Victor Carrion of Ecuador stated: piano-playing of Marlene Fingerle,I
"Naturally we knew something of the former student of the University, who
material aspect of your country is making her second appearance on
through motion pictures. But you Ring Crosby's Music Hall Thursday
have to see the United States to night.
appreciate them. Here in Ann Arbor Daughter of Mr. and Mrs.Earl G.
you have a city to be proud of-small Fingerle of Ann Arbor, she will ap-
The dissenting note was cast by a pear on the program with her piano
Brazilian Miss who refused togive partner and teacher, Harry Fields,
her name. This senorita complained a former Joulliard fellowship student.
"because your funny little city re- A. special student in the School of
volves around and around I always Music at 8 years of age under Prof.
seem to lose myself." Joseph Brinkman, Miss Finergle leftI
On the other hand, the concensus the University following her junior
of opinion seemed to be that the year to study at Bard's Music and
brand of Spanish spoken by Univer- Dramatic School, Los Angeles. While
sity of Michigan students was better a student in the University, she ap-
than at any other university visited peared in several Play Productions,
by the group, and wrote two musical compositions
The impression received of the for the Junior Girls' Play.
To Meet Today
Joies To Be Chair1nan;
Papers To Be Heard
Dr. Kenneth L. Jones, assistant
professor of the botany department,
will be chairman of the eighth meet-
ing of the Botanical Journal Club
which will hear four papers on soil
at 7:30 p.m. today in room 1139,1
Natural Science Building.
Robert G. Lovell, '42, will present
a paper on "The Effect 'of the Soil
Microbes on Pathogenic Bacteria."
Martha Springer, Grad., will read her
paper entitled "Syinbiotic Promiscu-
ity in the Leguminosae." "Occurence
of Rhizobium Meliloti Bacteriophage
in Soils" will be the topic of a paper
by Howard W. Fiedler; '41F&C. Rosa-
mond Griggs, '42. will read her paper
on "Nitrogen Fixation by Azotobacter
Chroococcum in the Presence of Soil
To Coop Board.
Robert Sibley, '41, has been ap-
pointed to the Board of Directors of
the Michigan Wolverine, campus co-
operative, to fill the position form-
erly held by Galvin Keene. '43L.
Other members of the Board in-
clude, John Scheibe. '42M, president;
Arthur Kepka, '41L, secretary; Ken-
neth Nordstrom, '41L; Lloyd Gibbs,
'41; John Spencer, '42BAd; Philip
Westbrook, '43L; and Prof. Paul
Mueschke of the English department.
Another faculty member will be ap-
pointed within the next few weeks to
fill the vacancy left by Robert Horn-
er. formerly of the Economics depart-
Lai.ue To SpeakI
"Rubber Possibilities In Central
And South America." will be the sub-
ject of a lecture by Professor Carl
D. La Rue of the Department of Bot-
any at the graduate luncheon for
Chemical and Metallurgical Engin-
eers today in Room 3201 East Engin-
A group of six Gregorian compo-
sitions will be played by Prof. Palmer
Christian of the School of Music in
the fourth of a series of organ recitals
at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in Hill Audi-
The Gregorian melodies are a type
of ritual music associated with the lit-
urgy of the Roman Catholic Church.
They are also known as "plain-song"
or "plain-chant" selections and are
used for unison singing.
Professor Christian will open his
program with Grabner's "Fantasie on
the Pater Noster," which will be fol-
lowed by Adagio and Choral varie on
"Veni Creator" by Durufle and Si-
mond's "Prelude on Iam sol recedit
Other selections scheduled to be
heard are Weitz's "Symphony for
Organ," Widor's "Finale (Symphony
Gothique)" and three hymns by Dan-
ied-Lesur, "Ad regias agui dapes,"
"Adoro te devoto" and "Audi be-
A student of Dickinson, Schreck,
Straube and Guilmant, Professor
Christian is former organist of the
Fourth Presbyterian Church of Chi-
cago and Municipal Organist of Den-
ver. He has served as soloist with such
noted orchestras as the Philadelphia,
New York Philharmonic and Ro-
To Additional Seat
WASHINGTON, March 10-(/P-
Michigan is technically entitled to an
additional seat in the House, an in-
formed attache of the House said to-
day, but it is doubtful whether the
state will get its increased repre-
sentation for nearly two years, if at
Today at 2-4:15-7-9:15 P.M.
A killer stands at bay
atop those jagged peaks
... his shattered dreams in
fragments far beneath him on,..
A Cast Of Thousands
Based on the
Post serial, and
novel by Clarence
Screen play by
ClaudeBinyon "Directed by WESLEY RUGGLES
NEWS OF THE DAY
- Coming Sunday -
Returns of the 1940 census show
that, under the existing law, Mich- ----- - - ------
should have an extra seat and Ar- -----
kansas" should lose one. An Arkansas! Read The Dail Classifieds
wAiALAN CURTIS.*ARTHUR KENNEDY
JOAN LESLIE * HENRY HULL. HENRY TRAVERS
...ter ,A" *"s f low
your S. A.-err,wei
Unless you're a hermit there's one problem you have to
face every day of the year - the problem of selling your-
self. Whether you realize it or not, with every person
you meet each day, new acquaintance or old, it's a matter
of selling yourself. One good way of doing a good job of
it is to be immaculately clean and the best way to be sure
of this is to let Ann Arbor laundries launder all wash-
able material; shirts, for instance, will be shades cleaner
when done by the Ann Arbor laundries. They've learned
too, that the student has special laundry demands, and
for just that reason they have set special prices on stu-
dent bundles - Prices you wiJI want to take advantage
mean Sales Appeal
I-_ _. ,, _,.w
P Mended m t
Pairs of Soxy B ,lln
2 Suits Underwear Refrntc
2 Both TowelsF
1 Pajama Suit no Iraned.
_ _.. ._. I
and Dry Cleaning Company
WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY
and Dry Cleaning Company
ifAE eIEA I A EILE~E N
t A &Irl 'rn
BeE IF 4eR U3E Me .. . 0m :7 CT 1%01MA.. L '1 U f U A EAR0 EUUd 7' I1111I1