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November 28, 1940 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-11-28

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NOVEMBER 28, 1940

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

NOVEMBER 28, 194G PAGE SEVEN

Dr. Lauterpacht
Will Give Talk
Here Monday
Post-War Reconstruction
To Be Lecture Topic
Of LegalProfessor
Dr. H. Lauterpacht, Wheell Profes-
sor of International Law at Cam-
bridge University, will lecture on
"Problems of Post-War International
Reconstruction", 4:15 p.m. Monday,
Dec. 2, in the Rackham Lecture Hall
under the auspices of the Law School
and the political science department.
Holder of the highest international
law professorship in Britain and fam-
ous as a lecturer on the Continent,
Dr. Lauterpacht since September has
been lecturing in the United States
under the auspices of the Carnegie
Endowment for International Peace.
He has given courses of lectures
before the Academy of International
Law at The Hague, before the Insti-
tute of Higher International Studies
at Geneva, and has been lecturer in
public international law at the Lon-
don School of Economics and Politi-
cal Science.
Professor Lauterpacht's principal
works include "Private Law Sources
and Analogies in Public International
Law," "The Function of Law in the
International Community", and "The
Development of International Law
by the Permanent Court of Interna-
tional Justice."
Faculty Works
Are Published
Among the books published recent-
ly by members of the University fac-
ulty is "A Criticism of the Crusade,
A Study of Public Opinion and Cru-
sade Propaganda," written by Prof.
Palmer A. Throop of the history de-
partment.
Professor Throop's book deals with
the political and religious forces to
which the medieval ages were sub-
jected with regard to the crusades.
Methods of propaganda utilized both
by those and for those against the
crusade are explained.
"Pioneers in American Anthropol-
ogy," a collection of the biographies

Big Ten
Highlights ...

Richard Bonelli To Be Featured
In Fifth Choral Union Concert.

By GEORGE SALLADE
With a welcomed but all too brief
respite on Thanksgiving aiding it the
Big Ten tried to revive itself from the
strenuous routines of homecoming,
dedications and conventions this
week.
Chicago, illinois, Minnesota, Ohio
State, and Wisconsin were having
honlecoming celebrations. Diad's
Day was the highlight It Illinois,
Minresota and Wisconsin. The
Illini alumni saw the dedication of
a new $554,454 Natural Resources
Building. Coincident with this was
the Sixth Annual Midwest Wildlife
Conference also held at Champaign.
Minnesota alumi wandered around
to their old haunts through one of
the worst blizzards on record, but
were consoled by the fact that the
university had been awarded its
largest budget in history by the
State.
The traditional Gay Nineties Re-
view entertained old Chicago gradu-
ates. Ohio State students elected a
homecoming queen for their visitors.
The voting for the queen took place
along with a general campus elec-
tion for which 6,000 students turned
out. Campus opinion said that the in-
terest in the queen rather than a re-
vival of interest in student govern-
ment caused a large turnout.
Homecoming Note: Most famous
"Dad" at Wisconsin's Dad's Day
was former President Clarence E.
Dykstra who left his Washington
post for the occasion.
Conventions were in order at Pur-
due, Indiana and Iowa. Purdue was
the center for a women's vocational
conference called Feminine Futures.
Indiana was host to the Sixth An-
nual State Drama Conference, while
women from 17 colleges and univer-
sities invaded the Iowa campus for
the Regional Panhellenic Confer-
ence.
of men concerned with the develop-
ment of anthropology in Americaj
written by Mr. Leslie A. White, acting
chairman of the anthropology depart-
ment, has been published in two vol-
umes.

Richard Bonelli, Metropotan Op-
era baritone, will be f eatured in the
fifth Choral Union Concert at 8:30
p.m. Tuesday in Hill Auditorium.
Sponsored by the University Musi-
cal Society, the New York artist will
sing a program of classical and oper-
atic numbers. Tickets for the per-
formance may be had throughout the
week at the Musical Society offices in
Burton Tower, or after 7 p.m. Tues-
day at the Hill Auditorium box office.
Attended Syracuse
Bonelli started his musical career
while attending Syracuse University,
and while majoring in the department
of applied science. Encouraged by
the dean of the fine arts department
to study singing, he studied on and
off for the next few years between
retaining jobs as a hotel manager, an
accident investigator, and a porter.
Finally, however ,a friend managed to
get him to Paris where he started
studying voice in earnest.
Bonelli's singing career started in
Italy when he was introduced to the
Monte Carlo Opera's impressario
Raoul Gunsberg, who engaged him
for four performances. His success
was immediate. From Italy he trav-
eled to Germany, Paris and Cuba
where he made a deep impression on
the music critics. The Chicago Opera
Company retained him as leading
baritone from 1925 to 1931, and in
1932 he was engaged by the Metro-
politan Opera Company as their lead-
ing baritone.
Name Was Bunn
Bonelli's family name was Bunn,
but because of the vogue for foreign
singers at the time he made his debut,
he changed his stagername to the
Latin-sounding Bonelli. The Bunn
family has been musically minded in
America for several generations.
Famous in the Metropolitan for the
leading roles he created in "Othello"
and "Rigoletto," Bonelli has always
expressed his preference for great
singing roles rather than those that
require more acting than singing. For
Auto Production Hits High
DETROIT, Nov. 27-(P)-Automo-
tive News, in a survey of automobile
ilant activity, today estimated total
,roduction for the current wpo, at
123,6P6 vehicles, the highest output
I-vel reahbed .ned June. 1' 7.

Anthology Of
State Poetry
To Be Printed
An anthology of 97 representative
Michigan poems, written by 24 of the
state's outstanding poets, is scheduled
to be printed by the University in
the near future.
Everything about Michigan which
can be expressed in poetry is includ-
ed in the publication ranging from
explanations of what the state was
like during the days of the Indian
and explorer to what Michigan is
like today.
According to its editor, Prof. Carl
E. Burklund of the engineering Eng-
lish department, the collection is the
first o be sponsored by any school
in the state and possibly the first
regional anthology to be published
by any college or university
Several of the poems are the work
of students and members of the facul-
ty including Professor Burklund,
Prof. Bennett Weaver of the English
department, Elizabeth Allen, Grad.,
of Ann Arbor, Charles Miller, '41, of
Jackson, and John M. Brinnin, '41,
of Ann Arbor.
Author, poet and lecturer, Louis
Untermeyer has this to say about the
book in its foreword: "It is, I think,
proper, if somewhat unusual, that a
large educational institution should
:got only support scientific researches
and archeological explorations, but
also encourage the creative energies
cf the state."

A ceramics exhibit, featuring art-
icles prepared by Grover D. Cole and
Ernst Munt of the College of Archi-
tecture and Design, is being held un-
til Dec. 7 on the first floor of the
Architecture Building.
Open to the public until 10 p.m.,

Ceramics Exhibit Now Being Shown

cral private collections in Ann Arbor,
from the research seminar in Islamic
Art, from the Fart Eastern art de-
partment and from the College.
The exhibition demonstrates the
various functions of clay showing it
in several raw forms, colors and tex-

every evening, the exhibit contains tures and showing how it is used in
examples of the use of clay from sev-j industry and art.

s, 4

i
70
°

GIVE AN AMERICAN-MADE

I

RICHARD BONELLI

this reason, he has enjoyed yearly
concert tours where he can experience
"soulful delight" in exercising his
"utmost vocal talent."
Not only has the artist been ac-
claimed on the concert and opera
stages, but also in radio, where he
has appeared as guest-artist on many
national broadcasts. Possessed of a
powerful, "manly" Voice, Bonelli has
sung all of the wordl's greatest operas
with th the greatest of present-day
opera singers.

IFPP-

17 JEWELS
* For generation after gen-
eration. America's traditional
gift watch has been Elgin.
Styled for the American taste
; - completely created by
Elgin's American craftsmen
in the world's largest fine-
watch factory. The newest
"De Luxe" models are the
greatest values we have ever
offered. Styled not just for
today-but for the years.
Timed for perfect accuracy.
Priced from $37.50. Other
grand Elgins from $24.75.

Personal Greeting
Chrisitmas Cards
WITH NAME
BOX OF FIFTY CARDS
$1.00 AND UP
The MAYESR SCH AIRER Co 4
Stationers, Printers, Binders, Office Outfitters
Phone 4515 112 South Main Street

Gifts of traditional quality, smart design
and fine workmanship.
Jewelers and Silversmiths 208 S. Main

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