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March 19, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-03-19

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, XdARCU 1% 194t

Student Chorus
Rehearses For
'Great Vesper'
Fraternities, Sororities,
University Glee Club
illjoin In Program
Sixty male and female voices,
drawn from campus fraternities, sor-
orities, and the University Glee Club,
have been rehearsing for two weeks
under the direction of Dr. Palmer
Christian for their role in the Great
Vesper, which will be sung here March
27 in Hill Auditorium. The student
choruses, who will support the Lat-
vian Singers in their rendition of
the Greek Orthodox Church services,I
have been organized by Interfrater-I
nity and Panhellenic Councils.
The Latvian Singers, led by Aus-'
tris S. Wihtol, will conduct the serv-
ices while the students will portray
the congregation and the antiphon-
al chorus. The chorus, which will be
located in the balcony, will sing the
"Hallelujahs" and the "congregation"
will recite the Lord's Prayer and the
creed of the Greek Orthodox Church.
According to Dr. Christian, the
most difficult problem presented by
the project. has been the learning of
the liturgies, which will be sung from
memory. The music, .while in an
impressive church vein, is compara-
ively uncomplicated. Dr. Christian
summed up the student attitude to-
wards this non-sectarian religious
presentation when he declared, "The
response to this project has been
eminently satisfactory. The enthus-
iasm of the chorus members for the
music and their part in its presenta-
tion is all that could be desired."

ROTC Riflemen
End Competition
With Four Wins
Four wins and five losses was the
record accorded the University ROTC
rifle team as they finished their Big
Ten competitions with an 1881 to
1842 loss to Iowa in their final match
of the series, Verne C. Kennedy, Jr.,
'42E, captain of the team, announcedI
yesterday.
Not a total loss, however, last
week's shooting also brought a 37781
I to 3650 victory over a University of
California squad, with Gordon A.
Stumpf, '41E; Richard O. Jones,
-43E, Kennedy, Harry E. Altman,
'43E, and Wallace J. Wilkie. '43E,{
turning in the high scores.'
Results received earlier gave the
Michigan squad another defeat at the
hands of Minnesota's Big Ten cham-
pions, 1889 to 1846. In this match
Kennedy turned in a new high score
for the year, shooting a 384 out of
400.
Shooting high scores in the Iowa
match were Stumpf, Jones, Kennedy,
Wilkie and Altman, in that order.
Although final Big Ten results have
not yet been received by the ROTC
department, it is very probable that
the Michigan squad will finish in
sixth or seventh place.

British Report Recapture Of Berbera From Italian Forces
CHEREN
KASSALAA
AGORDA T e
ASMAR A RSAUD
ARBI
. . . . . . ... .
SLTANA..-
\ . - : .. . . .. . . .. . .
JIBUTI
ETIO PIA BU.-
:E H L--"SB E R B E R A
ADDIS DIREDAWA AIALLLAND
ABABAHA JGA
A sea-land-air attack. has taken Berbera. (1) from the Italians, the British have announced. Earlier
in the war the British were forced to give up Berbera under the pressure of Italian land forces. In Ethiopia,
the British said they threatened Jijiga (2) and Addis Ababa (3). In Eritrea, "important heights" around
Cheren (4) were reported taken by Britain.

Engineering College To Sponsor
Three Affairs, March 28 And 29

Featuring more than 150 exhibits ,
of various engineering industries, stu-
dent technical societies and Univer-
sity departments, the Engineering;
Council's ninth Open House will get7
under way at 9 a.m. Saturday, March
29, in both the East and West En-
gineering Buildings.-
In collaboration with Open House,l
an alumni conference will be held
on the same day which will be high-
lighted by an address by Gov. Murray
D. Van Wagoner at a luncheon meet-
ing in the Union. The Governor will
discuss "The Engineer in Public Ser-
vice."'
Banquet To Be Held
Preceding the exhibition, engin-
eering students will sponsor their
annual undergraduate banquet on
Friday, March 28 at which Clyde
Paton, chief engineer of the Pack-
ard Motor Company, will be princi-
pal speaker.
1Among the latest exhibits received
by the Open House committee include
a large demonstration of the effects
of various grades of gasoline, a col-
lection of glass and lens grinding
equipment and models of some equip-
ment used in pasteurization.
The Ford Motor Company exhibi-
tion describes the production of soy
beans and its uses in industry While
the Owen-Illinois demonstration deals
with the production and practical

area, and high school students
throughout the state have been in-
vited to attend the exhibition as well
as the faculty and, students of the
University.
Local groups which are cooperating
with the Engineering Council in
their program are the engineering
honor societies, Tau Beta Pi, Vulcans
and Triangles, and the student chap-
ters of civil, chemical, electrical,
mechanical and metalhrgical en-
gineering societies.
Professor Sabine
SWill Lecture Here
On Social Studies
Prof. George H. Sabine, of the
Sage Schoof of Philosophy at Cornell
University, will deliver a University
lecture on "Objectivity and Social
Studies" at 4:15 p.m. Friday, in Rack-
ham Amphitheatre, under the aus-
pices of the philosophy department.
Nationally known for his work in
political philosophy, Professor Sa-
bine has written a book entitled "The
History of Political Theory," and
has translated "Modern Ideas of
State" and "Cicero on the Common-
wealth."
He has taught at Stanford, the
University of Missouri, and Ohio
State University, and belongs to the
American Philosophical Association
and the American Political Science
Association.

German Essay
Contests Soon I

Iwo University Professors
Will Run For Top City Posts

ti

applications of different types of
plastics.
Motion pictures Received
Other newly received features
which will be shown at the Open

!rd

Big Ten
Highlights

0 0

'I

Prof. Christian
Will Play Here
Besekirsky And Organist
Will Give Concert
A program of selections by English
composers will be offered by Prof.
Palmer Christian, University organ-
ist, and Prof. Wassily Besekirsky,
chairman of the School of Music vi-I
olin department, in a concert at 4:15
p.m. today in Hill Auditorium.
Professor Christian will open the re-
cital .playing three pieces by Purcell,
"Trumpet Voluntary," "Prelude" and
"Suite in C" and Dowland's "Lach-
rymae Pavan." He will conclude the
program with "Fidelis" and the first
movement of "Sonata in C minor,"
both by Whitlock.
The Prelude on the Welsh hymn
"Hyfrydol," the Carol and Musette
from the "Suite for Viola and Orch-
estra" and "The Lark Ascending" by
Williams will be offered jointly by
Professors Christian and Besekirsky.
Trained at the Moscow Conserva-
tory, Professor Besekirsky made his
debut in Berlin with the Philhar-
monic Orchestra and later appeared
as soloist with the Gewandhaus Or-
chestra in Leipzig under Nikisch. Be-
fore coming to the United States in
1913, he was professor at Odessa.
School Experiment
Here In Ann Arbor
Has Proved Worth
Now nearly three years old, the
Ann Arbor Cooperative Nursery
School, located in the Angell School,
has developed from an experiment in
child and parent education into a
ell-established pre-school communi-
ty with "graduates" in several of the
local elementary schools.
Trial and error learning is respon-
sible in part for the progress of the
Nursery School, together with a well-
qualified teacher, a supply of text-
books on nursery school methods and
an eager group of parents and ad-
visers.
Recently the group has published
an account of its activities entitled
"Workbook of the Ann Arbor Coop-
erative Nursery School." This book-1
let should be of considerable value
to those who plan to start cooperative
nursery schools in their own com-
munities.

Still hoping faithfully in the even-
tual coming of Spring, the Big Ten
tried to keep up its chin this week
by centering its interest in campus
activities and troubles.
Wisconsin and Illinois are having
trouble with their respective Men's
Unions. At Wisconsin they're trying
to change the method of electing the
Union president. The proposed plan
will call for election by the out-
coming Union Council rather than
the incoming one. Illinois stu-
dents are exhibiting concern over the
dispute about what should be done
with the money taken in at the Union
dances. A special committee has been
appointed to investigate the use of
the Union.
There's a report making the rounds
at Chicago that Friars, organization
similar to Mimes, has been reinstated
by the University authorities. The
Friars had been banned because of
an unpaid debt. Ohio State was
shocked during the week when a stu-
dent Senator charged that all class
officers were useless!
Grad Club Will Plan
Activities For Future
At Meeting Today
When is a club not a club?
This is the question which the
Graduate Education Club will seek
to answer at a "disorganization"
meeting at 4:15 p.m. today in the
Library of the University Elementary
School.
The meeting, which is open to all
graduate students in Education, is for
the purpose of determining whether
or not to continue the activities of
the organization.
Many of the educational lectures
and social events which were former-
ly sponsored by the Club are now
provided through other channels.
If sufficient interest is apparent,
the Club will reorganize to meet
definite needs for its existence.
Faculty Members To Visit
Meeting Of French Club
Le Cercle Francaise has invited sev-
eral members of the faculty to at-
tend the meeting of the club at 7:30
p.m. today in Room 408 Romance
Languages Building.
The visitors will join with the group
in playing charades, a program which

W ill Be 1 eTd Tw University professors will be
opposed in the coming spring elec-
tion April 7, by two businessmen
Students of German will compete for the positions of mayor and presi-
from 2 to 5 p.m., March 27, in Room dent of the City Council respectively.I
203 University Hall, for the annual Prof. Leigh J. Young of the School
of Forestry and Conservation and
Bronson-Thomas and Kothe-Hildner Prof. Glenn L. Alt of the engineering
awards. school defeated two businessmen for
Valued at $35, the Bronson-Thomas the Republican nominations in the
prize is open to all juniors and seniors primaries.
in German of distinctly American Kolander Opposes Young
tranin. I wil b awrde onth William A. Kolander, a druggist,
graining. It will be awerded on the a selJ i ok ee v
and Russell J. Vial, bookkeeper, will
:results of a three-hour essay compe- oppose Young and Alt for the tap
tition. Each contestant will be free positions in the city government.
;o choose his own subject from a Neither had any opposition on the
list of 30 that will cover the fol- Democratic ticket in the primaries.
lowing chapters in the development Herbert W. Crippen is seeking his
of German literature from 1750 to fourteenth two-year term as city as-
.essor. He was given the Republican
1900: 1. preclassicism, 2. classicism. nomination in the closest race in the
3. romanticism, 4. drama of the 19th primaries, beating out his opponent,
century, 5. novel of the 19th century Carl H. Schallhorn by 97 votes. Crip-
and 6. naturalism, impressionism and pen will face Howland V. Burra, man-
neoromanticism. Adequate prepara- ager of the Wolverine Building. Burr
tion for only one of these chapters was also unopposed in the primary.
would give a student a fair chance City Clerk Fred C. Perry, Repub-
of succeeding, Prof. Henry W. Nord- lican, had no opposition in the pri-
meyer of the German department mary and will not have any competi-
announced. ! tion in the April election.
This award was established by al Jay H. Payne, Republican incum-
gift of $1,000 from Thomas B. Bron- bent, and John W. Conlin, Demo-
son, '81, in memory of Calvin Thom- crat, will oppose each other for just-
as, '74, professor of German language ice of the peace.
and literature here from 1878 to 1896. Aldermanic Nominees
Two prizes of $30 and $20 re- In the first ward, Waiter R. Garthe,
spectively will be given students of incumbent Republican, will face Oscar
German 32 in the Kothe-Hildner Goetz, Democrat, for the aldermanic
translation competition, German- position.
English and English-German. The Walter L. Kurtz, Democrat, will
fund from which these awards are seek the post vacated by Ald. Floyd
made was established in 1937 by Mr. Elsifor in the second ward. He will
Herman Kothe, '10L, in honor of the be opposed by Alton P. Hewett, Re-
lately retired Prof. Jonathan A. C. publican. Also in the second ward
Hildner, under whom Kothe studied. Herbert A. Sager, Republican and

incumbent, will face Donald K. An-
derson, assistant to the Director of
the University News Service, who is
i unning for alderman on the Demo-
cratic ticket.I
Fred L. Arnet, Republican, will
have to run against Sam S. Heusel for
the aldermanic post in the third ward.
Lester H. Pollock has been certified
by the city council to take the place
of Louis H. Cook who was nominated
for the fourth ward Republican post.
He will be unopposed.
William J. Saunders, Republican,
and Arbie Clever, Democrat, will op-
pose one another to represent the
fifth ward on the council.
Waite In Sixth
Prof. John B. Waite, Republican,
incumbent, will seek reelection in the
sixth ward. He will be opposed by
Mrs. Emily Abbot.
While in the neighboring seventh
ward, Sydney P. Cook, Republican,
will run against Fred W. Norris,
Democrat.
There will also be contests for
constable and board of supervisor in
most of the wards.

House are motion pictures of various
optical devices in a film entitled
"Eyes \of Science;" "Coal Is King," Union To Entertain
which describes the many diverse Michigan Union staff members and
uses of that product, and a third tryouts will be the guests of the Un-
movie showing the activities of the ion at a special dinner at 5:45 today
Detroit Edison Company. in Room 318 of the Union. Following
More than 6,000 alumni, all of the dinner the members will have
whom are residing in the Detroit free use of all Union facilities.
SHOWS DAILY 2-4-7-9 P.M.

NOW PLAYING!

(aJJ:IJ suE

ON THE SCREEN!
'TobaccO toad
Directed by JOHN FORD
Produced by DARRYL F. ZANUCK

04

Extra Added
"Caribbean "Fight World
Sentinels" Fish Fight" flews

Coming
Sunday!

BONN I E BAKER
ORRI N TUCKER

"YOU R E
THE ONE"

Con/i Bi at

~s~tucen~j..

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f/he r tio /reient i:

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proved highly
vious meeting
ing the game,
served.

successful at
of the club.
refreshments

a pre-
Follow-
will be

s

Mats.
25c

MICHIGAN

Nights
40c

"A fashion show of couples"
UNION BRLLROOM
GORDON HARDY'S ORCHESTRA
No admission charge
Thursday, March 20, 8:00 P.M.
Cooperating merchants:

faithfully and courteously with

the best

in quality

and

"One good turn deserves another
. and it's our turn now."
The merchants of Ann Arbor are a definite

part of

the latest styles.
DO YOUR SPRING SHOPPING
IN ANN ARBOR
You won't have any time to do your spring shopping after
spring recess, so .
SEE YOUR ANN ARBOR

the

University.

For years they have been serving the students

Collins

Wagner's

ft- a a ~ A3U biII

H II

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