T'HE MICHIG AN DA I-LY
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1940
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
Monday, December 2, in Room
West Engineering Building.
8:00 p.m., room 305 in the Union. All
those interested are invited.
Student Guild will have supper Sun-
day, Dec. 1, at 6:00 p.m. at the
church. Fahkri Maluf will speak on
"The Syrian Youth Movement."
Seniors of the School of Education
will hold a class meeting on Tuesday,
December 3, at 4:10 p.m. in room 3001
of the University High School. Offi-
cers will be elected and matters con-
cerning Convocation and Commence-
ment will be discussed. All seniors
are urged to attend.
X-ray movies made during speech
and breathing will be exhibited in
the amphitheatre of the Rackham
Building on Monday, December 2, at
4:00 p.m. All students of Speech are
urged to attend. The showing is
open to other members of the faculty
and student body who are interested.
The Michigan Party will meet Tues-
day, December 3, at 8:00 p.m. in the
Union. The program will be dis-
Camp Davis Reunion on Monday,
December 2, at 8:00 p.m., in Room
302 of the Union. All members of
the faculty and students who have
attended Camp Davis are invited. Re-
International Center: For the Sun-
day evening program, Professor Ken-
iston, Chairman of the Department of
Romance Languages, will speak on
"Cultural Relations between the
United States and Hispanic America,"
at 7:00 p.m. following the regular
Sunday Supper Hour.
Seminar in Religious Music meets
Monday at 4:15 p.m. at Lane Hall.
Intercooperative Council: Educa-
tion Committee, December 1, Mr.
David Sonquist, Executive Secretary
of the Eastern Michigan Association
of Consmners Cooperatives, will speak
on the "Philosophy of Consumers /Co-
operatives," Sunday, December 1, at
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet Sunday evening in the
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall at 5:30.
Supper will be served, and afterwards
James Vine will lead a panel discus-
sion on another aspect of the National
Ashram theme: "Thy Kingdom
Come." All are invited.
First Baptist Church: 10:30 a.m.
Communion Meditation: "Victory
11:30 a.m.: Dr. Waterman's Grad-
uate Class and the Roger Williams
Class meet in the Guild House.
6:30 p.m. Roger Williams Guild
will meet in the Guild House.
First Methodist Church: Morning
Worship at 10:40 5.m. Dr. C. W. Bra-
shares will preach on "Joy Through
Pain." Student Class at 9:45 a.m.
Professor George E. Carrothers will
lead the discussion. Wesleyan Guild
meeting at 6:00 p.m. Discussion
groups. Mr. Hardin Van Deursen
will tell about Church Music in the
group on "Christian Worship." Fel-
lowship hour and supper at 7:15 p.m.
Disciples Guild (Christian Church)
10:00 a.m. Students' Bible Class, H.
L. Pickerill, leader.
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship, Rev.
Fred Cowin, Minister.
6:30 p.m. Disciples Guild Sunday
Evening Hour. Willard Verduin will
lead a discussion on Prayer and Wor-.-
ship in Personal Religious Living. So-
cial hour and refreshments.
The Ann Arbor Society of Friends
(Quakers) meets in Lane Hall on
Sunday: 3:30 p.m. Study of Quaker
Principles. 5:00 p.m. meeting for
Worship. 6:00 p.m. business meet-
ing. 7:00 p.m. supper.
First Congregational Churh: 10:00
a.m. Adult Study Group, led by Rev.
Ernest Evans. Topic: "Our Heritage
10:45 a.m. Service of Public Wor-
hip. This is LOYALTY SUNDAY,
ind every-member-presentnday. Dr.
U. A. Parr will preach on "Trivial
Moods and Great Tasks."
7:00 p.m. Student Fellowship. Dr.
?arr will give a reading of Henry Van
Dyke's, "The Other Wise Man." So-
,ial hour and refreshments follow.
First Presbyterian Church: 9:45
).m. Bible Class for University stu-
dents in the choir room. Prof. R.
C). Brackett, teacher.
10:45 a.m. "Adventurous Living"
will be Dr. W. P. Lemon's sermon
6:00 p.m. Westminster Student
wuild will meet for supper at 6:00
'clock. At 7:00 o'clock there will
be a panel discussion on "Is it Paci-
fism or Militarism?" All students are
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church:
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion: 9:00 a.m.
Breakfast in Harris Hall for Episco-
pal students from the Upper Penin-
sula to be guests of Bishop Page;
9:30 a.m. High School group, Harris
Hall; 11:00 a.m. Holy Communion
and Sermon by the Rev. Henry Lewis;
11:00 a.m. Junior Church; 11:00 a.m.
Kindergarten, Harris Hall; 5:00 p.m.
50th Anniversary of St. Andrew's
Choir, Choral Evensong: College Work
Program, Harris Hall-Supper will
be served to students who attend the
Evensong Service. Telephone reserv-
ation, 8613. 6:30 p.m. Instruction in
Meditation; 7:00 p.m. "Students in
China Today" by Prof. John Coe,
Central China College.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Sunday morning service at 10:30 a.m.
Subject: "Ancient and Modern Ne-
cromancy, alias Mesmerism and Hyp-
notism Denounced." Sunday School
it 11:45 a.m,
Zion Lutheran Church will hold
services Sunday morning at 10:30.
Rev. E. C. Stellhorn will deliver, the
TrinityLutheran Church will hold
services Sunday morning at 10:30.
rev. H. 0. Yoder will deliver the ser-
Unitarian Church: 11:00 a.m. "Let
Religion Do What Science Cannot
Do," sermon by Rev. Marley.
7:30 p.m. Dance Orchestra, games
This fall the President's House,
oldest University building still stand-
ing on the campus, celebrated its
Completed in the fall of 1840, the
President's House was one of the
first four residential structures erect-
ed to house professors and store liter-
ary and "philosophical apparatus"
until the main buildings were fin-
, Early Regents appropriated $30,850
for the four houses and stipulated
that an avenue 100 feet wide should
run north and south through the
campus and that the houses should
be erected in airs on each side.
The avenue idea ras later abandoned,
but the houses were built in pairs
on the north and south parts of the
campus with "wood houses, cisterns,
and barns" for each.
Although originally planned for
residence houses, the buildings were
used as quarters for various Univer-
sity departments. From 1869 to 1891
the northeast house was occupied by
the University Hospital, and from
1891 to 1907 it housed the School of
The northwest building was used
for the dentistry school, the Homeo-
;athic Medical College, the pathology
department, and the Department of
Psychology. The roving dentistry
school also rested for awhile in the
southwest structure which later be-
manie the School of Engineering for
30 years. It was torn down in 1922
.o make room for the Clements Li-
President Tappan set a precedent
by living in the southwest building
and it has since been called the
President's House. During its 100-
year existence on the campus, the
square, two-story structure has been
itered many time to keep abreast of
To Opera Star
Blue-eyed, blond, six-footer Chand-
ler Pinney, '41E, who will have the
male lead in this year's Union Opera,
is opposed to his role as the organizer
of socialized romance in "Take A
Although he is spending one-third
of his campus life at the present time]
rehearsing, and although he is devel-
oping a sad case of laryngitis singing
the opera's eight or more numbers,
Pinney can't agree with his dramatic
second self that dating bureaus are,
the salvation of future colleges.
"Take A Number" features the
establishment of "Woo Booths" in a
college of the future's Arboretum for
Leading Metropolitan Baritone
To Sing In Choral Union Concert
Richard Bonelli, the Metropolitan
)pera Company's leading baritone,
will sing here 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in
dill Auditorium in the season's fifth
Uhoral Union concert.
Sponsored by the University Mu-
ical Society, Bonelli will offer a
pregram made up of some of his most
amous operatic airs, as well as clas-
ical numbers. A few tickets priced
t $1, $1.50, $2 and $2.50 may still
>e had by calling the society's of-
'ices in the Burton Tower, or at the
Hill Auditorium box-office after 7
p.m. on Tuesday.
Labeled by the country's most em-
inent critics "a great singer, a fine
.ctor and a great personality," Bon-
11i is continuing his concert stage
appearance this year after jp highly
successful coast-to-coast tour last
season with 60 scheduled perform-
Although the name Bonelli is an
Italian one, the singer is a born
American, and his family have been
New York residents for the past three
generations. Before he started his
musical career his name was Bunn,
'out since foreign artists were in great
favor in the middle 20's it was con-
sidered good policy to assume the
surname of Bonelli.
Coming from a musical family,
Bonelli had some musical training
in his youth, but he entered the Uni-
versity of Syracuse as a major in
the department, of applied science.
Encouraged by the dean of the fine
arts school to continue his voice
training, the singer took his advice
and eventually went to Paris to study
under the European masters.
He made his debut with the Monte
Carlo Opera Company and was an
immediate success. After a tour of
Europe he was engaged by the Chi-
cago Civic Company where he re-
mained until the group disbanded in
1931 when he joined the Metropoli-
tan and has remained with them ever
since as leading baritone.1
Bonelli's varied experience in fields1
other than music has aided him tre-
mendously in his acting roles in op-
era. Before he settled down to a
singing career he worked as a news-
boy, a magazine canvasser, a bank
messenger, a farmer's helper in har-
vest time and a mechanic's helper.
He still, according to his press re-
leases, retains his former love for
working with engines and indulges in
the work as a pastime today.
Men's Glee Club
To Meet At Union
The Varsity Men's Glee Club will
hold a special rehearsal 4 p.m. to-
morrow in the Union for their Union
Opera scene, Charles Brown, '41, pres-
ident, announced yesterday.
All student members are urged to
attend, since the "Take A Number"
songs will be introduced to them by
an opera committee at this rehearsal.
Jack Osserwaarde, Grad., will accom-
pany the group which will be con-
ducted by Prof. David Mattern, of
the School of Music.
Plans will also be discussed at this
meeting for the Glee Club's last night
of serenading on Thursday.
MARGIN FOR ERROR?
Watch this paper.
Reaches its peak
during the course
the purpose of speeding up student
enrollment. The woo-wooers' slogan
is "Take A Number and A Chance In
the Bureau of Socialized Romance."
The "Take a number" motif is carried
out by having prospective daters
match the numbers they have chosen
with those worn by coeds.
Pinney, however, despite the fact
that he believes James Bob Stephen-
son, his leading lady, is a "cute num-
ber"-in the opera-doesn't think
that dating bureaus are necessary or
efficient. "Blind dates may be worse
than no date at all," he points out.
Admitting that he won the opera
lead because of his ability to sing
rather than act, Pinney reavealed
that the extent of his histrionic train-
ing is limited to two lines he once
uttered as a plumber in a high school
play. "I think I'm changing my
characterization/ a little as the ro-
mantic lead, though," he said yester-
day," thanks to director Hadley and
Jack Silcott who are coaching me."
The Union Opera's "Take A Num-
ber's" popular songs, which someday
may be headed for the Hit Parade, if
certain plans and the nation be will-
ing, will be introduced at Soph Prom
this afternoon and evening.
Chandler Pinney, '41E, the opera's
leading man, will present several of
the tunes most likely to catch on, ac-
companied by Red Norvo's orchestra.
Little Symphony To Play
Compositions by Mozart, Delius,
Berlioz and Beethoven will be played
by the University Symphony Orches-
tra in its next concert at 4:15 p.m.
tomorrow in Hill Auditorium.
Prof. Thor Johnson of the School
of Music, conductor of the group for
several years, will again be the man
in the podium while Ava Comin Case,
I ianist, will serve as guest soloist.
Professor Johnson is also conductor
of the Grand Rapids Symphony Or-
chestra and director of the Mozart
Festival at Asheville, N. C., and a
former winner of the Frank Hunt-
ington Beebe scholarship for Euro-
THAN A GO
Give a book th
to someone yt
it to please.
of a meal
AT A BARGAIN!
You can't afford to miss this chance to get
the refrigerator you've always wanted
122 W. Washington
- on the corner -
an S A V N G-. "" Nv~
DEADLNE VRY CLSE >
. s --