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January 24, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-24

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. J- -



Band Concert
Gould's Cowboy Rhapsody
To Be Played Sunday;
Kunz Will Be Honored'
Three students, performing as a
cornet trio, will be featured on thej
program of the University Band's
annual Mid-Winter Concert to be
held 4:15 p.m. Sunday in Hill Audi-
Sedgewick Fields, '44, Raymond
Crisara, '42, and Donald Dickenson,
'42, comprise the trio which will play
Walter Roger's modern composition
"Echoes of the Catskills". The con-
cert, which will be conducted by Prof.
William D. Revelli, conductor of Uni-
versity Bands, is being presented to
the campus entirely free of charge.!
The program will feature also the
newest musical work of Morton
Gould, young American composer
who last week was in Ann Arbor for
the Instrumental Music Clinic, and
who introduced the number to the
band 'at that time. It is a modern
selection called "Cowboy Rhapsody".
Gould conducted the band himself
when the composition was first
played here.
A special number at the concert
will be played' in honor of Lt. Col.
Robert M. Kunz, former drillmaster
of the Marching Band, who has been
transferred to another post and will
leave the University at the end of
the month.

Hitro oulos
Musi Group
Resume Tour
After a lapse of three seasons the
Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra,
which will play a Choral Union con-
cert here at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday at
Hill Auditorium,. has resumed its an-
nual tours which in the past have
carried it into 41 states and two for-
eign countries.
Conducted by Dimitri Mitropoulos,
the orchestra this season will per-
form at eight state universities, and
at key cities throughout the country,
A few tickets are still available forl
the concert here, and may be securedl
at the offices of the University Musi-
cal Society in Burton Tower, or after
7 p.m. Tuesday at the Hill Auditor-I
ium box-office.!
The Minneapolis group first be-
came a distinct entity in the cul-
tural life of its home city in 1906
and started its touring schedule three
years later under the guidance of
Emil Oberhoffer, its first conductor.
Since that year its has toured an-
nually except during the World War.
Mitropoulos, Greek conductor, took
over the baton of the 'Minneapolis
group in 1936, just after his American
Debut with the New York Philhar-
monic Orchestra. Before coming to
America Mitropoulos was widely
known throughout the continent, hav-
ing conducted in Athens, Berlin and
other large music centers.

IowanI1s Fet

Iowans living in Washington
ceremonies honored Vice-?resident
and Mrs. Wallace departed with a 1
favors. With her is Senator Guy G
Ann Arbor Has

te Wallaces Student Foregoes Journalistic
InAmbitiorns To Become Dancer
i i:L ~ ~n; jcpom 'iemung wi provide ne
' d h'- ,-L m~*~~~ inemo for one of my aaneeiU?
r at' t''1111c d ti a '"i L ~ ~w hen he first became inLer'ested
ron scholarships t 1 study with fore- in dancing, his parents objected to
most dance educators. This may his choice of a career preferring that
sound like a plot dreamed up in he select some more conventional
Hollywood, but it is the actual out- profession. That they have changed
line of the progress of Joseph Gorn- their views was illustrated by Gorn-
bein, '41, as a modern dancer. bein's father's reaction after his
All through high school-Central family and proudly watched one re-4
High School, Detroit-Gornbein was cital in which he took part.
interested in journalism and planned Rushing up to his son, Mr. Gorn-
to go into newspaper work. He served bein declared, "That was swell, Joe.
as editor of the school paper while Here's two dollars. Go out and buy
at Central. and came out to Mich- yourself some ice cream."
igan from Wayne U. in his sopho- __
more year still intending to take;
journalism. DAILY OFFICIAL
Studied With Murray
I went up to a meeting of the BULLETINI
New Dance Group in Detroit with
Carl Miller-who, incidentally, wrote 4Continued fom Page 4)
1 the music for Fanfare', one of my
solos in Friday's recital--and be-
came interested in dancing." Gorn- tecture, made by Myron Bement
... being said in an interview yesterday. Smith and loaned by the Library of
and visiting for the Inauguration "Ever since then it has been going Congress will be on Exhibit in the
like a wildfire with me." West Gallery until Saturday, Janu-
and Mrs. Wallace at a state dinner He studied first with Ruth Mur- ary 25, from 2:00 to 5:00 p.m.
toy tractor that was one of the table ray at Wayne University and later
illette of Iowa. with Ruth Bloomer of the physical Exhibition: Thirty etchings of de-
education department here. A year tails of landscapes by. Frank A.
Sago Christmas he applied for a ~Waugh, formerly head of the De-
Few Crim es scholarship to the Weidman-Humph- partment of Landscape Architecture
rey Studio in New York. at Massachusetts State College, are
a s Police Chief "When I didn't receive an answer on exhibit in the wall cases in the
by the time school ended," he said' first floor corridor of the Architec-
?-- "I left for New York on the bus' uis flor cori e rhc
. I I cane to the school and had an in- tuzre Building until Feb. 1.
carrying concealed weapons and all Ierte th s Wedman but Professor Waugh is noted for his
three were found guilty. Four in- hervie m thCa several people had life-long efforts in the conservation
dividuals are recorded charged with applied ahead of me for scholar- of the native rural American land-
offenses against family and children shis. ased thtmefa slarg scape.
and ll ere oun guity.ships. I asked that he at least give
and all were found guilty, me an audition." by
Seven are charged with gamblinge n Exhibition by artists of Ann Arbor
and all were found guilty. T endinonaStudedyhand vicinity, in several mediums,
Thee wre 82 eope cargd wth The audition was followed 'by the Alumni Memorial Hall, afternoons
There were 982 people charged with award of a two-week scholarship AumMmra al fenos
traffi vilatios aadoatw-ek charhh2:oO-s:OO through Jan. 31.
ic vioions. and he later received a summer:050trgJn3
- --- - scholarship at Bennington School of
veL the Arts in Vermont. where hie stud- Lectures
Museum Receive ied with Louis Horst, Martha Hill,
dncth outor,nd arta.gHill, Warden Lawes lecture tickets may
Twel-kwPainntin ac nd Ar be purchased Saturday morning and
well-known scene designer.,odya h o ofc.Hl ui
Of American Art; All the Michigan men represented Monday at the box office, Hill Audi-
{ at Bennington this summer will be torium. Mr. Lawes, warden of Sing
represented in Friday's recital too,", Sing Prison, will be presented by the
The University Museum has re- Gornbein pointed out. "Carl Miller's Oratorical Association Monday, Jan-
1___ 7, at 8:15 p.m. Lecture Course pa-
cently been assigned two of the 1 ~~~~~ trons are requested to use the tickets
paintings from the University's col- ".T*E . T i originally issued for this lecture un-
lection of early American art. Initiation Held der date of November 11.
This collection was exhibited.in the
Rackham Building during the Sum- Iota Alpha Events Today
mer Session by the Graduate Study The Public Health Club will hold
Program in American Culture and E s Group Inducts a semi-formal dinner dance at the
Institutions. J. M. Stanley, who paint- League tonight. Tickets may be ob-
ed 'Mt. Hood," one of the paintings, 38 New Members tained at Waterman Gym, Room 2.
was the grandfather of Assistant--
Professor George M. Stanley of the At a banquet in the Michigan League House Representatives meet-

In 1940,




* Cash 'Rates
12c per reading line for one or
two insertions.
10c per reading line for three
oi lmore insertions.
(Special Rate)
$1.50 for six insertions
of three lines.
Five average words to a reading
line. Minimum of three lines
per insertion.
Contract Rates On Request
Our Want-Advisor will be r
delighted to assist you in com-
posing your ad. Dial 23-24-1
or stop at the Michigan Daily
Business Office, 420 Maynard
SEWING-Alterations on coats and
dresses. Relining. Phone 2-2678.
Opposite Stockwell Hall. 206
MIMEOGRAPHING-Thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 So.
State. l1C
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, Phone
7112. . 5c
WAITER WANTED. Apply between
11:00 and 2:00. The Parrot. 229
STOKER and oil burner repair and
replacements. 30-day special. Al
Root Heating Service, 2-3518. 21C

from Law School. 718 Monroe.
Call 9850. 223
FOR RENT-Double and single
rooms. Very, warm and very rea-
sonable. 608 Monroe. 226
ROOMS-Single, double, and suite.
Continuous hot water. 615 Monroe,
St., first house off State St. 232
DOUBLE-Spring Term. $3 per
man. Only 3 students in house.
1209 Cambridge Ct. 2-1359. 224,
NICE ROOMS for students or young
business people. Quiet home. Close
to campus. 428 Cross St., 2-4888,
ONE DOUBLE, one single room op-
posite Architectural School. Show-
.er bath. 912 Monroe. Phone 8741.
LARGE airy rooms looking out on
spacious grounds are available in
Ives Woods residence near bus
line. Private entrance and bath
for roomers. Phone 9710. 218
FOR RENT-Rooms for teachers,
graduate or business women; cook-
ing and laundry facilities if de-'
sired. 426 Washington; call at 422.
Phone 8544. 211
LAUNDRY --2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 3c1
dent rates. Moe Laundry, 226
South First St. Phone 3916. 10c
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 14c
VIOLA STEIN - Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
lish. Work guaranteed;reasonable
rates. Mrs. Walsh or Eley, 2-4108.
TYPING and duplicating service.
Dorothy Testa, M.A., 625 E. Liber-
ty (at State), Rm. 1. 2-1835. Re-
ports, theses, dissertations, briefs.
cooking apples. Will deliver. Ph.
3926. 1003 Brooks St. 231

This city is very fortunate in hav-
ing little major crime, Chief of Police
Norman A. Cook said in commenting
on. the official police record of com-
plaints, arrests and convictions dur-
ing the last year, released yesterday.
There were no murders in Ann
Arbor and only one manslaughter
case by negligence during the 12
months ending Dec. 31, 1940 the
record shows. Recently retired Pa-
trolman George Camp who compiled
the record has pointed out that this
town has had only one murder in,
the last five years and two in the
last ten. The rate of crime in Ann
Arbor last year was just about nor-
mal, Cook declared.
Other figures show that there were
only three burglary cases, two cases
of aggravated assault, 61 cases of
burglary by breaking and entering,
58 cases of auto thefts, 50 cases of
larceny over $50 and 380 cases of
larceny under $50. There were no
cases of rape brought to the atten-
tion of the police.
The breakdown of the other types
of crime shows that ten .individuals
were charged and found guilty of for-
gery and conuterfeiting. Eight were
charged with embezzlement and fraud
and only one was not found guilty.
One persons was charged and found
guilty of receiving stolen property.
No persons were charged with viola-
tion of liquor or narcotic laws. Eight
were charged with sexual offenses
and seven were convicted on that


Newman Club: Study Group in Ra-
tional Psychoogiey will meet today at
4:15 p.m. in the Chapel, instead of
Unrsty-sunt farther nicc
Thr.'e Westminster b ptudentcid
will sponsor a .rllr kG.: pat
tonight, Meeta techurim he -:3
. a1i <0cail piseats re rv.i thric
[ ii ay be obtained iT fb ufII -'
telephone i6306).
.JGP Costume Committee will meet
at 4:30 p.m. today in the League. All
members must attend.
J.G.P. Finance Committe will mee t
at 4:15 p.m. today in the League.
Harris harl: Tea will be served at
the Episcopal Student Center this
afternoon from 4:00 to 5:30. All
University students are invited.
The Westminster Student Guild
will sponsor a roller skating party
tonight, Meet at the church at ,in0
p.m. A special price is made if there
are, 25 or more in the party, After
n the skating there will be an informal
party at the church.
Wesley Foundation: Bible Class to-
night with Dr. Brashares at 7:30 in
Room 214. Party at 9:00 p.m.-
games, stunts. 'refreshmnents, dancing.
Coming Events
Economics Club: Professor Richard
U. Ratcliff of the School of Business
Administration will discuss "Housing
the Economic Moses?" before a meet-
ing of the.Club at 8:00 p.m. on Mon-
day, January 27, in the West Confer-
ence4 Room of the Rackham Building.
Graduate students and staff members
in Economics and Business Admin-
istration are cordially invited,
Attenion: Varsity Men Debaters:
A meeting of all men interested in
varsity debate will be held in room
14203 Angell Hall Monday, January
2,at 4:00 p.m. This will be anor-
ganization meeting at which plans
for the spring debating will be out-
International Center Little Sym-
phony Program; Contrary to the
statement in the Daily. thej time for
the concert of the Little Symphony
Orchestra which is presented on the
Sunday Night Program of the Inter-
national Center on Sunday, Jan. 26,
in the Ballroom of the Union is not
at 7 o'clock but at 8 o'clock.
Admission is by ticket only. ,These
tickets are complimentary and are
limited in number. A few are still
available in the office of the Inter-
.national Center.
The Deadline for JGP health re-
checks is February 1. Appointments
must be made by this date by any
girl participating or wishing to par-
ticipate next semester in JGP.



charge and the other was found
guilty of a lesser charge.
Three people were charged with
Seniors Given
Active 'Alumni
With graduation clay rolling around
for some Michigan seniors, questions
are coming into the offices of the
Alumni Association about member-
ship in that organization.
According to Mr. T. Hawley. Tap-
ping. General Executive Secretary of
the Association, membership in the
Alumni Association is automatic for
everyone graduating from the Uni-
The problem' for the Association,I
he said, is to make a personal con-
tact with every graduate in order to
acquaint him with the Alumni Club
in his home town. Such units, he
said, are operating all over the
!United States and in other countries
of the world, even so far away as
China and Japan.
Active membership in a local club,,
Mr. Tapping said, entitles the Mich-
igan graduate to attend all the for-
mal functions of the general Alumni
As a practical organization, he
pointedn out, the club provides a
means whereby the graduate may
retain his contacts with old class-
mates and even with the University.
Banquets, lectures and visits to the
Therty mduring annualssconven-
ons, he said, may bep attended by
any eitheery gadumnirdr t.
an memeriof any Alumni Club

geology department..
The other picture, "In The Moun-
tain Fastness," by Daniel Hunting-
ton, was originally donated to the
University by Mr. J. A. Westmore,
'81. These selections are now on
display on the fourth floor of the
Inter-Coop Council
To Hold Interviews
Final interviews for men, wishing
to room or board at a cooperative
house next semester will be held at
1 p.m. tomorrow at the Brandeis
Cooperative House, 841 East Univer-
sity Ave., Harold Osterweil, '41,
chairman of the Inter-Cooperative
Council personnel committee, an-
nounced yesterday.
There are still a few positions
open; Osterweil asserted. There are
nine men's cooperative houses on
campus, , and rates for room and
board range from $2.50 to $5.00.
These houses are run according to
the Rochdale principles of consumer
Glider Club Plans
ITo Purchase Glider,
Build New Wings
Plan~s for the purchase of a new
glider were discussed and a schedule
for flying during exams and the first
part of next semester was made at
the regular meeting of the University
of Michigan Glider Club yesterday.
The club may either purchase a
used Cadet or Midwest glider to take
the place of the Franklin Utility
Glider now being used, Fred A. Tiet-
zel, '43E, president of the club said.
Another possibility is the building
of a spare set of wings for the Frank-
lin Utility.

Union last night, the Beta Chapter
of Iota Alpha, an honorary society
for engineers, welcomed 38 new in-
The new members assembled at
6:30, heard an address by Kenneth
G. Emery, chairman of the Mem-
bership Committee and listened to'
an illustrated lecture by Professor
Sherzer on the "Eastern Arctic".
The Chemical Engineers were
strongly represented among the in-
itiates, three-fourths of them being
from that department alone: Car-
roll J. Pierce.Jr.,was the lone Aero-
nautical Engineer, and M. Togasaki
and P. C. Young the only Structural
The full list is as follows:
Chemical Engineers: Austin H.
Beebe, Arthur Woods, Jr., Leo B.
Bicher, Don B. Carson, Nicholas Fat-
ica, Charles C. Ferguson. Frank C.
Fowler, Robert J. Hunn, Abraham
Hurlich, Algerd F. Jerome, Harold
S. Kemp, Richard N. Lyon, Fred W.
McCracken, Henry M. Manning, M.
M. Coston, Charles M. Maker, Earl
C. Oden, George Wm. Preckshot,
Michael J. Rzasa, Stephen C. Smith,
Weston E. Smith, Harry C. Stumpf,
Russell Van Cleve, Eliseo Vila, Geo.
M. Wengryniuk, Jules Arthur Hous-
siere, and Clyde McKinley.
Mechanical Engineers: Robert A.
Hitch, John F. Ingold, Michael B.
Scherba, Lynn H. Sumpter, Thad-
deus Zawski.
Electrical Engineers: Henry S.
Mika, Gerhard A. Liedholz, and
James M. Lafferty.

ing today at 4:45 p.m. in the League.
Election of officers.
Movies of Larynx: The attention
of graduate and undergraduate stu-
dents in Speech and other depart-
ments interested is called to a show-
ing of color movies of the vocal folds
at 4:00 p.m. today in room 231 An-
gell Hall. Author of the movies is
Dr. Paul Moore, Northwestern Uni-
Phi Delta Kappa Coffee Hour will
be held at 4:15 p.m. today in West
Conference Room, Rackham Building.
Professor Calvin 0. Davis will lead
the discussion.

Reduced 20%
and more .
Sale closes Jan. 31
Van Boven Inc


$16.95 and $19.95
Values to $30.00
Sale closes Jan. 31
Van Boven Inc.

3 for 5.00
Sale closes Jan. 31
Van Boven Inc.

will make a
at this store
at 2 o'clock
January 25th
His band is now playing
at the Michigan Theater,
and will play the J-Hop.
Bring in your Scott Records
to be Autographed or
buy them here!
U U h~h£,~ hor'd ~I~4


The Look of

. .. of a man who has found what he
wanted. He found the wine he'd been
looking for at THE BEER DEPOT.
We have a choice stock of imported
Italian, French, and Spanish WINES
as well as a complete line of domestic
brands. Come in today and, make your



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