Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 20, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1937-07-20

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



TUESDAY, JULY 20, 1937

wr rrrrrirq

Band Concert
By Ensembles
Will Be Today
Woodwind, Brass Sections
Of High School Clinic
Scheduled For 4:15
The Woodwin and Brass ensembes
of the High School Band clinic will
present a program at 4:15 p.m. to-
day in the Perry School auditorium,
it was announced yesterday.
The School of Music is sponsoring
the clinic, which was held for the
first time here last year. Following
is the complete program:

Formner'Excur'sUinPariity /11tlMilfo~rd


Divertimento No. 8 .... W. A. Mozari
Allergo Spiritoso
Molto Allegro
Flute, Seymour Okum
Oboe, Noah Knepper
Clarinet, Sam Capaldi
Bassoon, Edward Ostroski
Horn, Marilyn Cooke
Londonderry Air........Traditional
1st cornet, Jack Stevenson
2nd cornet, KennethMHowes
Trombone, Wilbert Martin
Baritone, Donald MacLoud
Three Blind Mice......Traditional
Flute trio.
Northland Suite ......... Carl Busch
(a) Moonbeams on the Lake
(b) In The Woods
Flute, Lynette Spath
Oboe, Peter Van Scherpe
Clarinet, Sam Capaldi
Bassoon, Edward Ostroski
Sounds from the Hudson........
................Herbert Clarke
Alfred Burt, cornetist
Vlasta P. Schumate, piano.
Scherzo ...........Eugene Hunter
Flute, Roger Stephens
Oboe, Noah Knepper
Clarinet, Sam Capaldi
Bassoon, Charles Wilder
Horn, Orrin Decker
Notturnino di Luna .. . .Paul Painter
Flute Ensemble:
Roger Stevens, Lynette Spath, Pat-
ty McFarland, Julian Levinso, Thel-
ma Shook, Jack Prakken, Mary
Priest, Shirley Smith,.Seymour Ok-
um, Robert Voss, Keith Miller.
Ronde des Lutins ..Christian Kriens
Flute: Lynette Spath
Oboe, Noah Knepper
Clarinet, Sam Capaldi
Third Movement of Second Suite..
...,.......... Francis McKay
1st cornet, Theodora Bowman
2nd cornet, Dale Hauck
Trombone, Richard Taylor
Baritone, David McFarland
Finale from Octet in E Flat Major
..............L. van Beethoven
1st oboe, Noah Knepper
2nd oboe, Peter van Scherpe
1st clarinet, Sam Capaldi
2nd clarinet, Patricia Sommer
1st bassoon, Edw. Ostroski
2nd bassoon, Charles Wilder
1st horn, Marilyn Cooke
2nd horn, Orrin Decker

When Prof. Wesley H. Maurer of the journalism department led the
University Excursions in the summer of 1935, this large group of students
accompanied him to Milford on a tour of the General Motors Corpora-
tion's proving grounds. This summer Prof. Louis Rouse of the mathe-
matics department will lead another group on the same tour this Sat-

State Education
Director Talks
At Conference
Need Of Flexible Programs
Stressed At 8th Annual
Summer Meeting
There is need to develop for Michi-
gan a clarification of the responsibili-
ties of general education and to reor-
ganize a secondary program in terms
of functional needs of youth, Dr. Eu-
gene B. Elliott, state superintendent
of education, told the first meeting
of the eighth annual summer educa-
tion conference yesterday in the
"Institutions of higher learning
should develop programs which will
allow youth to continue their educa-
tion along lines which are flexible
enough to provide for the needs of
the learner," he declared.
I Would TeachGovernment Methods
Speaking of the instructional pro-
gram in Michigan today, Dr. Elliott
continued saying that another re-
quirement of this program would re-
late itself to the need for giving boys
and girls an appreciation of the
tools of the democratic form of gov-
enment for use in solving common
social problems.
"Closelyrelated with the instruc-
tional problems is the need for con-
tinued study of teacher problems,"
he stated. "These problemstrange
from what is to be taught to im-
provement of teacher technique."
Dr. Elliott pointed out that there
was need for a functional education
program which is as completely in
agreement with the educational goals
as is possible.
Dr. Carr Outlines Program
Speaking at the same meeting, Dr.
William G. Carr, secretary of the Ed-
ucational Policies Commission, stat-
ed that the first problem of the Com-
mission is an attempt to restate the
true function of a public school sys-
tem in a democratic society.
"The next problem," Dr. Carr con-
tinued, "relates to the specific ob-
jectives of schools and educational
agencies. There has been no com-
prehensive statement of this kind
which has claimed a nationwide at-
tetion since 1918, and the Commission
plans to begin a report with a kaleido-
scope review of the changing objec-
tives of education from the primitive
education of savage tribes down to
the complexities of modern society."
He went on to say that the third
problem relates to the raw materials
of education, and that the fourth one
is a problem in economics.
Plan Second Week
Of Radio Programs
The second week of scheduled
broadcasts will continue at 3 p.m. to-
day with the presentation of another
University program over WJR from
studios in Morris Hall. Today's pro-
gram will consist of a review of Fra-
ser Bond's book, "Give Yourself Back-
ground," followed by choral readings
of "Tarantella" by Belloc and "The
Congo" by Lindsay.
Prof. W. E. Halstead's class in radio
drama will present a cutting from the
play, "Yellow Jack" which will open
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
Wednesday. Carney C. Smith has
been selected as the student announc-
er for today's broadcast.

Dr. Smillie Tells
Of Disease Toll
Among Natives
(Continued from Page 3)

was seated on a porch. One soldier,
having shot a comrade, fled across the
street to escape the latter's friends,
running straight toward the Ameri-
cans. "We tumbled into the front
rm thrughanhewindows, "
Smillie said, "and lay on the floor
until the excitement died down." "The
soldier escaped," he added.
An ex-Southern feudsman who had
escaped from a man-hunt after a
court-room gun battle in which a
judge, a prosecuting attorney and
several jurors were shot was one of
the characters the lecturer told of
meeting in his travels through the
plains. This man, who had become
foreman of a ranch, was attacked
one night by several dissatisfied and
drunken gauchos who had not re-
ceived their pay as he was about to
enter the ranch house. Although
severely cut across the face, he man-
aged to lock himself in the building
where he was besieged by the gauchos
for several hours. When the gunfireE
ceased he left the house, crawled 25
miles to the nearest town, obtained a
gun and ammunition and returned to
the ranch.
A missionary's wife whose only
complaint was that she didn't like
the poisonous snakes which constant-
ly crawled into the children's beds, a
border clash in which a gang of Bo-
livian cattle raiders were slain and a
cure which he affected on a man bit-
ten by a deadly snake and which
astonished the superstitious natives
were also among the people and in-
cidents described by Dr. Smillie, who
apparently stopped his lecture only
because of the elapsing of his al-
loted time and received the biggest
ovation of the Summer Session series.
University High
Science Exhibit
To Open Todayf
An exhibit of science equipment
and materials under the direction of
Dr. Leslie I. Steinbach of the Chi-
cago Apparatus Company will open
for three days in the biology rooms of
the University High School today.
Recent advances in new design in-
cluding photoelectric relays designed
to open your garage door by casting a
shadow across a beam of light, and a'
high frequency coil of a new type of
interest to all science students and
teachers on the campus are among
the items included in the exhibit. New
types of preserved material are shown
in the biology section of the display
as well as two of the latest projectors
now available for miscroscopic work.
All students on campus who are in-
terested are invited, and the material
offered is also available to the general
public for inspection. The research
department of this company places
its new developments on display an-
nually at the University of Michigan
each summer.




IVE POUNDS OF LAUNDRY (not including
the weight of the laundry box) shipped to your
home, costs Seventy-six Cents for Express Charges
alone! On the other hand, the laundries listed below
offer you on their new Rough Dry Students' Bundle
free delivery and charge you only T'en Cents per
pound with excess charges accordingly. This gives
you finished service on Shirts, Handkerchiefs, and
Socks. Underwear and Pajamas are washed and fold-
ed ready for wear. Why not enjoy the convenience
of this new service and at the same time, pay only
for the washing of your clothes and not for just their




Price per lb.

" " 0 0 0" lOc

(Minimum Bundle

- 50c)

Skirts Extra

* 00 1 . 12c


Full Dress Shirts not included in this Service
Sox Extra, per pair .... 3c
Handkerchiefs, Extra . . Ic



Major Standings



I '

W. L.
New York ...........52 23
Chicago .............49 32
Detroit ..............46 31
Boston ..............42 33
Cleveland...........37 37
Washington .........30 44
St. Louis ............25 50
Philadelphia.....:....22 53
Detroit 8, Washington 4.
New York 8, Cleveland 5.
Chicago 6, Boston 4.
Only games scheduled.
Boston at Detroit.
New York at St. Louis (2).
Washington at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Cleveland.


I =.m~UM

Chicago ..........
New York ........
St. Louis.......
Boston ...........
Brooklyn .........


W. L.
... 50 29
...50 31
...43 35
...42 36
... 36 44
.. .32 45
...31 45

WHEN you send your clothes to one of the
four Laundries listed below, you know with-
out question that wear will be reduced to a
minimum; that tensile strength of all fabrics
will be carefully preserved; that the original
brightness of colors will be protected and
guaranteed. All of these things and more
you may expect and will receive at no extra
cost from safe, scientific, certified Ann Arbor
Phone 2-3123
,. f s- a 0 - A in t - -0 f M I L M ter.- ® 'M-

2 Suits of Underwear
3 Shirts
6 Handkerchiefs
3 Pairs of Socks
2 Bath Towels
COST 99c

Philadelphia .........31 50
Pittsburgh 6, Philadelphia 5.
Chicago 9, Brooklyn 0.
St. Louis 3, New York 2.
Only games scheduled.
Cincinnati at New York.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at Boston.
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn.


Student Supplies
0. D. Morrill

I j,

momommommom n

Interference In Spain
Criticized By 'Friends'
A telegram criticizing interference
in Spain was sent Sunday by the
Friends of Spanish Democracy to
Italian and German consulates in De-



40c 50c 65c 75c'


DINNERS ........... ..60c 75c 85c $1.10
CTTATT r A v T 1TAT WT '0 S? C7 C.- 4t1 nn 4t!t IA

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan