THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1911
Ten-St6ry Steam Boiler Furnishes Electric Power
SOUTTH BEND,, Ind., Oct. 18.-mP) here in the economical production of
-A steam boiler as high as a ten- electric power.
story building, capable of shooting a The,, giant boiler furnishes the
stream of water a mile into the air, power for operation of a steam tur-
towers above a new development near bine generator.
Metropolitan Star Grace Moore
To Open Annual Concert Series
'VarsityNight' Hillel Group To PlayHost To Soldiers
To Bring Back The HillelSocialWelfare Commit- modations for the soldiers during
TAILORING & SEWING
STOCKWELL And Mosher-Jordan
residents--Alterations on women's
garments promptly done. Opposite
Stockwell. Phone 2-2678. 3c
$12.50 1 MONTH -Quiet, attractive
room, graduate woman, Taylor;
University 670; evenings and Sun-
days, 5233. 71c
LOST and FOUND;
LADY'S gold Bulova wrist watch.
Call 9764. Reward. 75c
SERVICING and REPAIRING
Stoker Servicing and Repairing
Ph. 2-3976-1844 Calvin
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
WANTED TO BUY
CASH for used clothing; men and
ladies. Claude H. Brown, 512 S.
Main St. Phone 2-2736. c
MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State. . c
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL--
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Conpany, phone
LAUNDRY-2-1044. Sox darned:
Careful work at low price. 2c
Each bundle done separately,
Silks, Wools, and Coeds' Laundry
All our work is guaranteed
Free pick-ups and deliveries
607 E. HOOVER 5594
209 SOUTH STATE
Consomnm6 or Choice of Juices
Fried Chicken Southern Style a
or Grilled Sirloin Steak and Chili SauceL
Glazed Sweet 'Potatoes or French Fries
Baked Hubbard Squash or greamed Peas
Head Lettuce and Toinato Salad or Fruit Salad
Rolls or Home Made Bread
Dinner served from 12:15-2:00
Guest Price 55 C
Tennessee-born Grace Moore, Me-
tropolitan prima donna, will bring be-
fore Ann Arbor audiences a soprano
voice that has won for her the ac-
claim of fou kings and three presi-
dents when she inaugurates the 63rd
annual Choral Union Series Wednes-
day at Hill Auditorium.
It will mark her first Ann Arbor
"The Queen of Dixie" boasts a spec-
tacular career. One of the last Amer-
ican women to receive the Legion
Cross of the French Republic, Miss
Moore has also been honored by
Norway, Sweden, Belgium, Cuba and
In Oslo, King Haakon awarded the
American singer the highest honor
of his country--a bar pin bearing a
royal crown of diamonds. Sweden
gave her the King's Gold Medal. From
Belgium she received the Order of
Leopold after her appearance before
the royal family in Brussels.
For her picture, "One Night of
Love," Hollywood accorded the blonde
singer the Gold Medal Award of the
American Society of Arts and Sci-
Miss Moore comes to Hill Auditori-
um after a busy season spent in re-
creating for the first time the role
of Fiora in Italo Montemezzi's "Love
of Three Kings."
At her last appearance in Mexico
City, Miss Moore's popularity reached
a new" height-the orchestra would
break into "Diana" after every num-
ber she sang. "Diana" is the song
On New Tokyo
(Continued from Page 1)
lomatic officials in this country and
Japan, meanwhile, will not be per-
mitted to influence any future offi-
cial talks between the two countries,
one source said.
This informant was believed to
have had in mind the Japanese naval
ministry spokesman's statement that
the Nipponese Navy was "itching for
action" and demands by some United
States Senators that this country
adopted a two-fisted policy toward
Senators Norris (Ind.-Neb.), Gil-
lette (Dem.-Ia.), and Pepper (Dem.-
Fla.) advocated such a policy in talks
"Like Hitler," said Norris, "the
Japs believe that they are a superior
race destined to rule the world. They
have no friendship for the United
States and will turn on us when they
think it is to their interest. We can't
appease Japan any more than we
can appease Hitler."
Gillette regarded a Navy Depart-
ment announcement that some Amer-
ican merchant ships had beenorder-
ed to port for instructions as an in-
dication, that the Roosevelt Admin-
istration had "become pretty discour-
aged about efforts to reach an under-
standing with Japan."
Senator Pepper said the only way
to deal with Japan is to "draw a
line and warn them that if they cross
it there will be shooting."
Taking a less pessimistic view, Sen-
ator Wheeler (Dem.-Mont.), ex-
pressed doubt that recent Far Eas
developments meant war for the
"I cannot imagine anything more
helpful for Hitler than us jumping
into war' with Japan," added the
played at a bull fight when a fam-
ous toreador has killed a dangerous
She will be assisted by Isaac Van
Grove, well-known pianist-compos-
er, at her Ann Arbor debut..
Miss Moore's program will include
four Shakespeare songs: Orpheus
with his Lute, from "Henry VIII";
Hark, Hark, the Lark! from "Cym-
beline"; Come Away, Death! from
"Twelfth Night"; and Come, Buy!
from "A Winter's Tale."
Other selections to be sung by Miss
Moore are: "Phidyle" by pparc;
Ouvre ton coeur, from the original
score of "Carmen"; "Waltz" by Ar-
ensky; and "Toi seul" by Tschaikow-
After intermission the Metropolitan
star will return to sing the following
numbers: La maja y el ruisenor from
"Goyescas"; Danse apache from
"Jewels of the Madonna"; Tus ojos
negros by deFalla; "Ma Curlyheaded
Babbie" by George Clutsam, and
"Serengde" by John Alden Carpenter.
The opening concert will begin
promptly at 8:30 p.m.
In Debate Tilt
In a demonstration debate held for
the Michigan High School Forensic
Association, a Michigan State team
defeated the University of Michigan
yesterday in the main lecture hall
of the Rackham Building.
The affirmative was represented
by Fred Perry and Glen Wagner of
State, and Arthur Biggins and Bill
Halliday,of Michigan spoke for the
The question under discussion was,
Resolved: That every able-bodied
male citizen in the United States
should be required to have one year
of full time military training before
attaining the present draft age.
The University of Michigan, under
the direction of Prof: Arthur E. §e-
cord, sponsored this practice debate
in order that the high school teams
would have an opportunity to hear
their proposition of the year debated
by college squads. In this way all
important issues and debating tech-
niques could be discussed thoroughly.
This debate was judged by five high
school debators. They were Phillip
Baudwin, Albion High School; Betty
Lou Bidwell, Flint High School;
George Donlevy, Jackson High
School; Lucien Nedzi, Hamtramck
High School; and Eugene Simmons
Miller High School.
By GLORIA NISHON and
The largest student mixer th
dorms have ever seen took place a
the West Quad yesterday. Wome
- flocked all over the place-and th
t boys were all happy. The girls-al
e most 300 of them-hailed from Adeli
Cheever House, Alumnae House
Helen Newberry, Betsy Barbour
Mosher-Jordan and Stockwell.
Bill Sawyer's band played at the
tea dance from 3 to 5 p.m. and the
broadcast of the Michigan-North-
western thriller attracted many to
the loungeof the Quad. Couples
spent their time running back and
forth from the dance floor to the
radio broadcast. The dancing made
many new friends--and future
dates. The game was a honey. . .
Composer Morton Gould
To Be Featured Guest
In Band Show, Oct. 28
Brought back this year because of
popular demand, the "Stump Me If
You Can" program introduced at the
University Band's annual Varsity
Night show last year will be a fea-
ture attraction at this year's per-
formance to be given Tuesday, Oct.
Pitting their wits against inter-
locuter Prof. John L. Brumm of the
journalism department will be foot-
ball captain Bob Westfall, '42, fresh-
man football coach Wallie Weber
Pan -Hellenicpresident Patricia Had -
ley, '42, and Mortor Gould, well;
known composer and musician who
will be guest soloist and conductor
at the program this year.
In addition to his appearance on
the quiz program, Gould will con-
duct the University Band i several
of his own numbers, as well as present
some inprovisations on the piano, us-
ing themes suggested by the audience.
Made Honorary Band Member
Former faculty adviser to the band.
Professor Brumm handled the quiz
program last dear, and will be made
an honorary member of the band at
a special ceremony on Varsity Night.
Making its first formal appearance
of the year, the University Concert
Band under the direction of Prof.
William D. Revelli will present the
bulk of the program, playing both
classical and more recent selections.
An added feature of the show this
year will be the conclusion of the
contest currently being sponsored by
the band to obtain formation sugges-
tions for the Ohio State game..
Winner To Be Chosen
Open to all students on campus,
the contest will come to a close Var-
sity Night with the selection of the
winner and the award of the ten
dollar cash prize.
Single-formation entries will not
tbe considered band manager Stuart
Park, '42, pointed out. All entries
should consist of a series of four to
six formations centered abut a def-
inite theme. Entries may be put in
any of the ballot boxes which will be
placed about the campus early th
Tickets for the band's annual pre-
sentation are now on sale and ma
be obtained at the Union, the League
Wahr's Bookstore or from any mem-
ber of the University Band.
Neutral Sweden has lost 300,000
gross tons of shipping during the
present war, the Department o
rwhen she e
of he flanc
tee is cooperating wi hLne locai o
agency to bring 20 Fort Custer sol-
diers to Ann Arbor on the weekend of
the Minnesota game.
The soldiers will make their "head-
quarters" at the Foundation and will
be special guests at a Hillel Radioj
dance on the evening of the game.,
Several fraternities, co-op houses,
and townspeople will provide accom-
The Marx Brothers, Buster Keaton, Harry Langdon, W. C.
Fields and Mr. and Mrs. Drew, America's outstanding comed-
ians, will be brought back to the screen in their most delight-
ful hits by the Art Cinema League in a series of four Sunday
night performances Starting next week. Of all the artistic
triumphs of the cinema brought to the campus, the 'series
are the most popular. Since the number of tickets for sale
are limited, you ere urged to get yours early.
MA RX BROTH ERS
W. C. FIELDS,
CHARLI E CHAPLIN
"The Strong Man"
Mr. and Mrs.
Red Cross Donations
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18.--1P-The
Red Cross said today it had given
$49,735,515 of war relief to nations of
Europe, the Middle East and Asia
since the .outbreak of European hos-
tilities in September 1939. Of this,
$30,237,305 went to the British Isles.
® Established membership
fee 1.00 (plus tax).
U rh 48
" Series Tickets now on sale'at League and Union desks and
* Single Tickets will not be sold.
ydia Mendelssohn Theatre
# 8.15 p.m. PERFORMANCES
Save yourselves for the
Tuesday rush for the new,
improved STUDENT DI-
for it on
- 1-37-5-7-9 P.M.
Another Miacl usical
other Gir" Studio!
sf je i il est butt
''x .--,, d ncing ".,
.e ~... ,s gnahi 9
CloWnif"l ' o ''m*
. me lo . "
Oll**es A screen
Stockwell will hold a birthday din-
ner for the September-and-October-
born who just turned over a new
leaf in their lives. The affair is
scheduled for tomorrow at 10:30 p.m.
New Jordan officers have been
elected. Catherine Jones is the new
prexy, Barbara Strong takes over
as the vice-prexy and Cornelia
Froepenia is the new sec-treasurer.
House Council memlbers include the
following gals: Bette Soper, Sherry
Rool, Mary Ellen Landoz, Kather-
ine Joels, Bette Carpenter, Deanne
Ramsey, Peggy Morgan, Jean Wick,
Fay Bronstein and Doris Jean Cole-
The East Quad reports that the
language tables are enjoying the usual
popularity. Pues, c'est la vie, nicht
5 S 4