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November 29, 1940 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-11-29

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1PAGE 11V1


al Edition Of Law Series
Published By University Press

One of the most important con-
tributions to the field of Michigan
historical legal literature has been
made with the publication of the
last two. volumes of the University
of Michigan Publications of LawI
Series by the University Press, Dr.1
F. E. Robbins, editor of the Press,I
commented yesterday.
The two books complete a series'
of six edited by Prof. William W.
Blume of the Law School, dealing
with '"Transactions of the Supreme
Court of the Territory of Michigan."
The series has been divided into
three two-volume sets, the first con-
sidering the period of 1805-14, pub-I

lished in 1935; the second, 1814-24,
appearing in 1938, and the latest,
1825-36, coming off the presses only
this week.
The two heavy volumes, contain-
ing 601 and 482 pages respectively,
contain material gained from docu-
ments in the state judiciary depart-
ment in Lansing, heretofore unpub-
lished and difficult to consult.
Volume I of the final, set contains
a three-part introduction, which is
based on a historical consideration
of the material in the set. In this
volumie are also to be found lengthy
calendars of the cases taken up by
the court.

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Operalie Star
W ISingcir He re
Richard Bonelli, Baritone,
To Present Fifth Choral
Union Concert Tuesday
One of the most famous of living
Metropolitan opera stars, Richard
Bonelli, baritone, will sing the fifth
Choral Union concert 8:30 p.m. Tues-
day in Hill Auditorium.
Sponsored by the University Musi-
,al Society, Bonelli will offer a pro-
gram of operatic and classical num-
)ers. A few tickets for the concert
nay be obtained today, tomorrow
,nd Monday at the society's offices
'n the Burton Tower, or after 7 p.m.
Tuesday at the Hill Auditorium box
Although Bonelli has been singing
in opera, radio and on the concert
stage for the past 20 years, he origi-
nally was headed for a scientific car-
nr, and to this day enjoys a non-
m11 -,osr hobby. His press releases
reveal that the singer spends a good
Y mp in a New York garage
sprawled under his car which receives
his personal attention whenever the
motor is not running smoothly.
A~ a student at the University of
Syracuse, where he was majoring in
the department of applied science,
Bonelli attracted attention to his fine
voice by singing in the Glee Club.
rJrged on every side to forego his sci-
entific training for musical studies,
Bonelli finally went perplexedly to
the dean of the Fine Arts School. The
dean listened to the worried student
sing, and finally advised him that
e'd make no mistake by pursuing a
nusical career.
That advice proved to be sage, for
3onelli has been acclaimed by critics
throughout the world for his posses-
sion of the three requisites for suc-
cess on the concert or operatic stagc
-"a noble voice, singing intelligence,
and a fine personality."
Making his debut in Europe in "Pa-
liacci" with the Monte Carlo Opera
'-ompany, Bonelli later toured Italy,
Germany and France, returning to
Xmerica as a member of the Chicago
_ivic Opera Company in 1925. He
remained there until its disbandment
n 1932; and has been a leading bari-
cne with the Metropolitan Opera
-ompany ever since.

Phone 3831

Free Delivery

C' __ _ _

1 4 1

Student Fails
To Get Home
In Four Trips
Four trips across the Atlantic and
still a University student could not
get home to Palestine and a waiting
governmental job last June.
That is the story of Abdpl Khatib.
graduate student in civil engineering
whc graduated from the University of
Iowa in June and set out for home
after four years of study in the
inited States. Arriving in New York
vith two companions, he embarked
on the Greek liner, Neahellas, bound
for Haifa via Greece.
Sleepless nights were passed by all
passengers, Khatib said in an inter-
view yesterday, because during the
trip Italy declared war. When the
ship arrived at Lisbon, Portugal, June
7, it was learned that it was impos-
ible to continue through the Medi-
terranean because the Greek govern-
ment had not been able to reach a
guarantee for ships from both Great
Britain and Italy.
Anchors In New York
With no boats sailing around Africa
and expensive airplane passes to
gypt, all of the passengers returned
to the United States. Anchoring in
ae New York harbor the ship await-
d further instruction.
More than half of the passengers
i:cided to remain in America, he
ommented. Among the group, how-
aver, were foreigners who had been
leported from the country. Fearing
iat they should escape, the captain
if the liner huddled the deported
,assengers in a narrow corridor for a
Since he elected to try again to get
home, he was kept with group under
ieavy armed guard. After a week of
waiting, the boat again set out for
When the ship arrived in Lisbon
or the second time, a Greek ship
was on hand to take the group
hrough the Straits of Gibraltar and
.n to Greece.
Cannot Continue Journey
As all of the luggage was trans-
'erred and the passengers carried to
'he second boat, Khatib was notified
that he could not continue in uninter-
upted journey. He was informed
that because of his British citizenship
ie would be taken prisoner by the
Italian authorities when te ship
,,eached the Straits of Maecena.
For the fourth time within two
months, he crossed the Atlantic.
Without luggage or money he was in-
cerned at Ellis Island for 52 days and
was finally released Sept. 2. With
his exhausting experience behind
him he set out again--this time for
Ann Arbor where . he enrolled as a
graduate student.;
Prospect of returning to Palestine
is hopeless, Khatib maintained. The
only opportunity is to make a danger-
us voyage by the Pacific Ocean to
India and from there through sub-
marine patrolled Red Sea, he pointed
Movies To zBe Shown
The pictorial record of how Ohio
State was trampled by the Wolverines
last Saturday will be shown at 7:30
>m. Sunday in the main ballroom
of the Michigan Union as a final feat-
ure of the Union's Football Newsreel,
t was announced yesterday by James
'o-sman, '42, of the Union executive
'he shots were taken by Matt Mann,
Michigan's swimming coach, and the
showing was arranged by the Uni-
versity of Michigan Alumni Associ-
2tion in cooperation wth the Union.

Undergraduate, Graduate,
Students ' In Education.
Plan InitialPrograms
Both undergraduate and graduate
students in education will gather to-
lay for meetings to continue the
formation of student clubs for all
who are interested in the teaching
F.T.A. or the Future Teachers of
America will hold a social program
rom 4 to 6 p.m. today in the Recrea-
tion Room on the third floor of the
;lementary School. Games, social
lancing and refreshments will be the
neatures of the program to which ,all
undergraduate students in education
are invited.
The committee in charge is headed
by Phyllis Lovejoy, '42, assisted by
Virginia Walcott, '42, Matthew Zip-
ple, '42, Earl Radley, '41Ed, and
Catherine Ennest, '41.
Ardis Rawlings, '41Ed, was selected
as organization chairman of the
group which is a junior member of
the National Education Association.
Earl Radley was chosen to act as pro-
gram chairman and Miss Lovejoy as
social chairman at the first meeting
held recently to hear Prof. Mentor
Williams of the English department
discuss the role of the teacher in
democracy. Dr. Claude Eggertson
of the education school will act as
faculty adviser to the group.
For Graduate Students the Grad-
uate Education Club will hold its
first meeting at 4:15 p.m. in the
Elementary School Library. The club
with Dean James B. Edmonson of
the education school as adviser will
elect officers and make plans for
future meetings. Refreshments will
also be served.
Rooming Council
To Discuss Plans
At Meeting Today
The Rooming House Council, spon-
sored by Congress, Independent Men's
Association. will meet at 4,30 p.m. to-
day in Room 306 of the Union, Rich-
ard Shuey, '42E, organization chair-
man of Congress, announced yester-
The program committee of the
Rooming House Council will report
suggestions made at the committee's
last meeting. The proposal requests
the formation of the following com-
mittees: executive, elections, person-
nel, publicity, sport, student welfare
and social.
The Rooming House Council is the
newly-formed representative body of
independent men living in rooming
houses. All houses which have not
elected presidents and representatives
are urged to do so today and send a
man to today's meeting.

Today he is havengx
his Ensan enior
Picture coupons on campus
or at your studio.

Graduate Club, ,
F.T.A. To Meet
Here 'oday


Ann Arbor
Here Is Today's News
In Summary
Ten army volunteers from Washte-
naw County reported in Detroit yes-
terday prior to their transportation
to Fort Sheridan, Ill. Four of the ten
are from Ann Arbor and the others
are from various sections of the
Fred Sisk reported that a camera
had been stolen from the trunk of
his car during shipment from Trin-
adad, Colo. to Ann Arbor. The trunk
was locked upon the car's arrival
Hartley Goldstein reported that a
gladstone bag had been removed from
his room at 1811 Washtenaw Ave.
between Nov. 12 and 21.

Bibliography Lists
Books Of Faculty
1hr 1 i jt [. of i. e al (1, wrl in; andc
creativei work in the graphic arts by
members of the faculty are recorded
in the "Bibliography of Publications
by Members of the Several Faculties
of the University of Michigan." a
book which was published recently
under the sponsorship of the Univer-
This bibiography, latest in a series
of biennial works, covered the period
of July 1, 1937, to June 30, 1939.
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