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December 03, 1942 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-12-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



Schnabel, Famed Pianist,

To AppearToday

Deani Beineti Nade WMC Consultant
4 - -

Dean Wells I. Bennett, of the Col-
lege of Architecture and Design,Cre-
cently was appointed a consultant on
the War Manpower Commission.
As advisor to Dr. Edward C. Elliot,
Chief of the Professional and Tech-
nical Employment and Training Divi-
sion, Mr. Bennett will become a mem-
ber of the group which is forming to
consider these problems. He will also
represent the American Institute of

Architects, a national professional
organization, and the Association of
Collegiate Schools of Architecture, of
which he is president.
There will be an important meet-
ing for all members of Alpha Nu
at 7:30 p.m. tonight in the Alpha
Nu Room in Angel. fi11.

Noted Musician
to Play Mozart,
Brahms Music
Choral Union Concert
Tickets Still on Sale
Artur Schnabel, famed pianist, will
present the fifth concert of the Chor-
al Union Series at 8:15 p.m. today in
Hill Auditorium. The noted artist will
play a program of sonatas by Mozart
and Brahms.
Schnabel is famous both as concert
pianist and as a teacher. He is gen-
erally considered by music critics to
be the greatest living interpreter of

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Large Campus o
Blood Drive
Will Be Held
Collection Will Be
Tuesday, Wednesday
With two successful drives behind
it, the campus blood committee faces
its biggest task Tuesday and Wednes-
day when it is expected to fill its
quota of 200 pints of blood for The
American Red Cross, Alan Brandt,
'44, student chairman announced yes-
This is the largest campus-wide
blood drive in University history.
Both of the two previous drives con-
tributed 125 pints of blood.
Both men and women donors are
being asked to cooperate. Registration
for men will be today and tomorrow
afternoons from 12 to 5:30 p.m. in
the lobby of the Michigan Union.
Women may register at the same
time in the League. Those women
whose blood was found not usable last
spring may have their blood reclassi-
fied at the Health Service.
Persons under 21 are asked to ob-
tain their parents' consent slips as
soon as possible. These will be given
at the time of registration.
The Boston night club fire depleted
blood plasma stocks intended for use
by the armed forces, and this campus
campaign will coincide with a Red
Cross nation-wide drive.
Time schedules will be prepared for
the actual taking. Personal prefer-
ences may be stated at registration so
that operations can proceed uninter-
rupted, Brandt stated.
All blood is taken on a voluntary
basis, and all is directed for use by
American armed forces all over the
Leadership -Course Will
Be Held in UnionITonight
Broadened to include women, this
semester's leadership course will open
at 7 p.m. today- in the Michigan Un-
ion, it was announced by Art Geib,
'44E, student chairman.
Completely revamped, the program
will run for five consecutive weeks.
The opening session will begin early
to enable those interested to attend
the Choral Union Concert.
Dr. Norman Maier of the psychol-
ogy department will direct all sessions
in the program.
Men may register from 3 to 5 p.m.
today in the Union Student Offices.
Registration of women will be taken
at the same time in the Social Direc-
tor's Office in The Michigan League.

Lecture Ser ies
Announced by
Spanish Club
The winter program of La Socie-
dad Hispanica, University Spanish
Club, will get under way on Thursday,
Dec. 10 with the first public lecture
of the annual series sponsored by the
society and will culminate in the an-
nual Spanish-language play on April
6, Prof. Ermelindo A. Mercado, of
the Romance language department
announced yesterday.
Designed to aid Pan-American re-
lations by presenting information
about the history and culture of
Spain andour Latin-American neigh-
bors, the seven lectures will be given
in Alumni Hall, some in Spanish and
some in English, by members of var-
ious University departments and oth-
Tickets for the series may be ob-
tained at 112 Romance Language
Building or from any member of the
Romance language department.
Student members of the society will
begin rehearsals before long for the
annual Spanish play to be presented
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Given entirely in Spanish, the pro-
duction will feature an all-student
cast. Its title has as yet not been an-
Schiilze's Speech
Is Contest Winner
Little known facts about Vachel.
Lindsay formed the basis of a prize-
winning speech given by Robert
Schulze, '44Ed, in the first of a series
of two intersectional speech contests
held yesterday at 4 p.m.
Second and third place honors
were awarded to S. Che Tang, '43, and
Arnott F. Tait, '45A.
Others participating in the contest
were Albert Chipman; '44A, Natalie
Mattern, '45, and Shirley Robin, '45.
Dr. Arthur Secord of the'Depart-
ment of Speech servedas chairman
for the contest. Judges were Prof.
David Owen, Mr. Hugh Norton and
Mr. Donald Hargis, all of the speech
BOSTON, Dec. 2.- (MP)- An asser-
tion that a revolving door cost two or
three hundred lives in the Cocoanut
Grove fire and testimony that origin-
ally fire proofed decorations required
annual re-flameproofing were given
to a board of inquiry today as the toll
of lives in the disaster reached toward




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Gypsy Love Song Romany Life
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The Maids of Cadiz Nocturne in E Flat 4
Gavotte from Mignon Come Back to Sorrento
Valse in C Sharp Minor Chopin Fantasy
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FRANK MUNN, Tenor with Orchestra
Forgotten I Love You Truly
Love's Old Sweet Song Drink to Me
In the Gloaming Only with Thine Eyes
Believe Me, If All Those Sweetest Story Ever Told
Endearing Young Charms Loch Lomond
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Featuring FRED ASTAIRE in songs from the Columbi
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Lyrics by Johnny Mercer
On the Beam You Were Never Lovelier
Wedding" in the Spring I'm Old-Fashioned
The "Shorty George" Dearly Beloved
Musical accompaniment by John Scott Trotter
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HARP SOLOS with Rhythm Accompaniment
On the Isle of May. Moon Love
Long May We Love Tonight We Love
Our Love Now and Forever
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Beethoven and is accounted a dis-
tinguished authority and exponent
of the works of Brahms, Mozart,
Bach, Schubert and Schumann.
Schnabel's program follows: Sona-
ta in C minor: Schubert; Sonata in D
major: Mozart; Sonata in A minor;
Mozart; Sonata in D-flat major:
Although Schnabel devotes his con-
cert programs entirely to playing the
works of the classical masters, he has
no dislike for modern music,, and in
fact, composes much music of this
type himself.
Schnabel made his American debut
in 1933, coming from Austria at the
invitation of Serge Koussevitzky to
play in a Brahis festival with the
Boston Symphony Orchestra. His
popularity in this country has since
rivaled that which he had gained in
Remaining tickets to the concert
may be purchased until 5:00 p.m. at
the offices of The Choral Union Soci-
ety 'in Burton Tower and thereafter
at the Hill Auditorium box office.
Labor Groups
Make Steps
Toward Unity
and CIO peace committees reached
an agreement today providing in sub-
stance for arbitration of jurisdic-
tional differences pending full re-
union of the two organizations.
The agreement was made subject
to approval of the AFL Executive
Council and CIO Executive Board and
with the understanding that unity
negotiations would be continued. An-
other meeting was planned for later
this month.
Both sides hailed the agreement as
a great step toward complete labor
peace and the removal of impedi-
ments to war production. CIO Presi-
dent Philip Murray said it was the
first agreement reached between the
AFL and the CIO since the split in
the American labor movement in
1935. It was reached in a day and a
half of conferences.
Under its terms, a joint committee
will be set up. It will attempt to re-
solve jurisdictional differences and,
failing that, will try to agree upon an
arbiter whose decision shall be bind-
ing. If it cannot agree on an arbiter
within five days, the President of th
United States shall be requested to
name one.
The framework of the agreement
itself left many questions unanswered
as to its application to specific cases.
Conferees, meeting with newsmen
later, declined to discuss it in specific
relation to any of thecurrent inter-
union difficulties, outstanding among
which is the Kaizer shipyards' case.
Class Elections
Set for Dec. 9
Senior Petitions Due
before Monday Noon
Petitioning for Senior offices in
seven of the schools in the University
will begin today, the Men's Judiciary

WHICH would you vote
"most likely to succeed.
"The Aircraft Warning System gives a single plane on ground
alert the equivalent striking power of 16 planes on air patrol."
This startling statement comes from England.
Our cotiatry's Aircraft Warning Service-quite similar to
England's -keeps a constant check on the flight of all aircraft.
Should the need arise, it is prepared to send fighter planes aloft,
to mobilize and direct ground defense forces, to warn endangered
areas. Every step in its operation requires the fast, accurate
communication of the telephone.
This is just one of the many wartime jobs that are keeping
telephone lines busier than ever before. To help us keep lines
clear for vital military and-industrial calls, please avoid using
Long Distance to war activity centers unless the call is urgent. And
please keep all your telephone calls as brief as you can. Thank you.
..0CIAtED G0
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