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April 02, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-04-02

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

Six WillEnter
First Contest
In Speech 31
Prof. Moser Will Judge
Talks Today; Winner
To Compete In Final
Six students of the sections of
Speech 31 will compete in the first'
of the second semester speech con-
tests at 4 p.m. today in Natural Sci-
ence Auditorium.
Milton Fishman, '42, will speak on
"Living Today," and Robert L. Lam,
'42, on "Young China." J. Lewin-
Epstein, '43, will talk on "His Majes-
ty's Government." "Relief from War1
Worries" .will be the topic of Robert
C. Mitchell, '43, and "A Need for af
New Change in Our Attitude To-
ward Conservation" will be delivered
by ;Neal Sperhake, '42.
John F. Sullivan, '43, has chosen
"The Relation of Evolution to Mind"f
for his subject.
Prof. Henry Moser of the speech
department will act as chairman of
the contest. The teaching fellows
of the speech department who will
act as judges will be Richard H.
Hadley, Arthur Klein, and Hugh
The contests are held twice each
semester for students taking the'
course. The finalists are selected
from the winners picked in each
H. H. Twining To Speak
Herbert H. Twining, former presi-
dent of the American Camping As-
sociation, will visit Ann Arbor today
td speak before an open meeting of
Alpha Phi Omega, national service
fraternity, on the subject, "Trends
In Camping" at 8 p.m. in the Union.'


_____________________________________________________________________________________________ I U a


Graduate Scholarship Grants
Announced By Dean Yoakum

1 i

(Continued from Page 1)
Kansas City, Mo. Frederick Bauer,
Detroit; Jack E. Bender, Grand Ra-
pids; Robert H. Berkley, Newark, N.
J.; Hugh H. Bruner, Lawrence, Kan-
.sas; Nancy Emerson, Providence, R.I.;
and William C. Fackler, Minneapolis,E
Also, Belmont G. Farley, Washing-
ton, D.C.; Robert A. Fehr, Royal Oak;
John M. French, Washington, D.C.;
R. Glenn Hall, Albion; Helen B. Hunt-
er, Providence, R. I.; Edna B. Kearn-
ey, Detroit; John F. Kent, Franklin,
Ind.; Blame B. Kuist, Bloomer, Wis.;
George A. Ladd;Burlington, Vermont;I
and Isabelle H. Lugoski, Detroit.
Also, Doris E. McGlone, Flint; John
M. Maxon, Hempstead, N.Y.; Camp-
bell E. Miller, Lexington, Ky.; Dor-1
othe A. C. Milzer, Denver, Colo.; Al-
bert J. Novak, Indianapolis, Ind.;
John F. O'Connor, Ann Arbor; Har-
old D. Osterweil, Long Beach, N.Y.;
Gilbert N, Plass, Cleveland Heights,
Ohio; and Adele Robins, Detroit.
Also, Calvin D. Rollins, Lincoln,
Nebraska; Elman R. Service, Tecum-
seh; Elia Steinberg, Trenton, N.J.;.
Martha H. Stifler, Amherst, Mass.,
Robert Swanton, Webster, N.Y.; Law-
rence C. Thompson, Youngstown,
Ohio; Margaret J. Van Ess, Hudson,
N.Y.; Vera G. Vessey, Colorado
Springs, Colo.; Richard A. Ware,
Staten Island, N.Y.; and Homer C.
Welsh, Hiawatha, Kansas.
Special Fellowships and Svholar-
ships of various stipends to: Frank
J. Lockhart, Austin, Texas; Robert
M. Biggs, Detroit; Frances E. Wynne,
Wilkinsburg, Pa.; Jean C. Maxted,
Ecorse; James 0. Osburn, Flint; Ruth
Eyles, Atlanta, Ga.; William R. Mar-

Lexington, Ky.; Don J. Bogue, Iowa
City, Iowa; John M. Brumm, Ann Ar-
State College Scholarships of $400
each to a member of the graduating
class of each of the accredited state
colleges to: Robert N. Tompson, Ad-
rian College; Anna M. Kenney, Al-
bion College; Lois I. Lindsay, Alma
College; Bernard H. Velzen, Calvin,
College; Theodore D. Johnson, Cent-
ral State Teachers College; Carl Klig-
man, Hillsdale College; and Henry
Voogd, Hope College.
Also, Barbara J. Worth, Kalama-
zoo College; Ervin I. Bellack, Michi-
gan College of Mining and Technol-
ogy; Gertrude E. Van Aken, Michi-
gan State College; Frank Ondrovik,
Michigan State Normal College; Viola
H. Mattila, Northern State Teachers
College; Marvin Sorenson, Olivet Col-
lege; Norman G. De Lisle, University
of betroit; Clifford R. Simms, Wayne
University; and Harriet C. Smith,
Western State Teachers College.
Winners 1Nqamed
T Contestan s To Share
Brorson-Thoinas Award
Winners in the annual Bronson-,
Thomas and Kothe-Hildner contests,
held last Thursday, have been an-I
nounced by the German department.1
Eugene Langhans, '42, and Rosalie
Pielemeier, '42, will share equally in
the $35 Bronson-Thomas essay award,
while the Kothe-Hildner prizes, of $30

Dr. Santa C ruz
Will Give Talk
On Folk Music
Latin-American ,armnony
Announced As Subject
Of Tonight's Lecture



-- - -

news of the dor ms

April Fool's Day was the occasion
for activities in two of the women's
dorms yesterday. Mosher Hall had
a "let down" dinner for the benefit
of those who like to wear outland-
ish costumes to dinner and do the

Dr. Domingo Santa Cruz, com- crazy things that are ordinarily out
poser and educator, will discuss Lat- of order.
in-American folk music in a Univer-
sity lecture under the auspices of the Stockwell Hall held its last ex-
School of Music at 8:15 p.m. today change dinner before Spring Va-
in the Rackham Assembly Hall. cation (happy words!) yesterday
with Adams and Winchell Houses
Dean ofethesAcademy of Artsgat
the Universityof Chile and Secreta in the West Quad. No one got
of the National Composers' Associa-
tion, Dr. Santa Cruz is general direc- Tyler House has a rather full quota
tor of the Bach Society in Chile, of guests for this week. Today, Mr.
which he founded in 1918, and co- and Mrs. J. C. Christiansen, Mrs.
founder of two music journals. ( Henry Carter Adams I, and Prof.1
Dr. Santa Cruz, at present a guest I Henry Carter Adams, II, of the en-
of the State Department, plans to gineering school, and Miss Kathleen
spend several days in Ann Arbor Hamm, chief dietician of the resi-
continuing his study of the musical dence halls. Mr. and Mrs. T. Hawleyj
culture and educational policy pro- -~ ___----
Stdure of music schools in the United
Formerly a member of the Chilean
diplomatic service both in Chile and "
in Spain, he is a graduate of the e iRet
Colegio de los S.S. Corazones anda i
formier student of Enrique Soren and A c ~ i - .
fomrsueto niu oeadEC. del Campo in Europe. He is the 'A e nno-, ce
composer of a string quartet, three
violin pieces and numerous piano Results of the first round of elim-
selections. l
ination debates were announced yes-
terday by R. Erwin Bowers, '41, stu-
dent director of the men's intramural
1 C rMerle Webb, '41, and Eugene
Plankey, '42, representing Alpha Nu,
defeated the team composed of Hale
(god )tudi eS Champion, '44, and George Sallade,
'43, on the question of military serv-
Harry D. Tiemann, physicist at ice.
the Forest Products Laboratory of The Sigma Alpha Mu squad, com-
thp ni T gf.PfPl 0 n -C Fnc, tncf. r.i

Tapping will be Tyler House guests
for Sunday dinner.
The boys in the East Quad are
quite excited. And as usual, there's
a woman in it. Mrs. Newell, Pres-
cott House mother, is having her
daughter, Ruthie, who is a fresh-
man in Wells College, out to Ann
Arbor for a visit. No wonder the
boys are excited.
Wenley House had a barn dance
Friday night in a neighboring town,
and the gay couples were transported
from Ann Arbor in open trucks. And
we understand it was cold!
The Est Quad 'Concerts are now

Prof. Christian
To Give Recital
Organ Music By Franck,
Bach Will Be Played
Five compositions by Bach, three by
Franck and two by DeLamarter will
be played by Prof. Palmer Christian
of the School of Music in an organ
recital at 4:15 p.m. today in Hill Aud-
Professor Christian will open his
program playing Bach's "Allegro"
(Concerto in G, Vivaldi), "Siciliano"
(Sonata .for Flute and Piano),
"March" ("Dramma per Musica"),
"Sonatina" (Cantata: "Gods Times
is Best") and "Passacaglia and Fu-
gue in C minor."

being gven on Sunday afternoons Other selections scheduled to be
and Thursday evenings, and are heard on his program are "Fantasie
presented in the main lounge by in A," "Prelude, Fugue and Variation"
individual houses. Prescott House and "Choral in A minor" by Franck
gave Sunday's record concert. and DeLamarter's suite "A Chinese
Garden" and " A Gothic, Prelude."
Speaking of concerts, the West
Quad's daily Louis A. Strauss Mem-
orial Concerts are still being held in Stanton Will Discuss
the main lounge. Balkan Slavs Today
Stockwell Hall will hold another
faculty dinner tomorrow. Included .
among the 30-odd guests will be Prof.} Prof. John W. Stanton of the his-
and Mrs. Walter Colby, Mr. WilliamI tory department will speak on "The
Halstead, Dr. Paul Cuncannon, Dr. Balkan Slays in History" at 8:00 p.m.
Hazel Losh, Dr. Paul Aenle and Prof. today in theiAmphitheatre of the
and Mrs. Philip Bursley. Rackham Building, under the aus-
Wenley House heard Prof. Mentor pices of the Slavic Society.
Williams speak on the world situa- The cultural and political develop-
tion and war in their lounge after ment of the Slavic peoples in the
supper Sunday. Refreshments were Balkan area will be traced by Pro-
served after the discussion. fessor Stanton. He will deal with
them from the time of their appear-
ance up to the World War.

Will le Dist r ited


tin, Toronto, Canada; Sam G. Wild- and $20 respectively, will be presented
man, Placerville, Cal.; Solon A. Gor- to Ann Costikyan, '44, and Martha
don, Ann Arbor; Grace L. Orton, Ann Hunter, '43.
Grand Rapids; Mary E. Wharton, Langhans' home is in Little Val-
- - --ley, N. Y. Miss Pielemeier, of Ann

ter e

1o Qmbirro wl



A nostalgic comedy of adolescence
WEDNESDAY through Saturday Nights
April 2, 3, 4, 5 ... 8:30 P.M... . 75c, 50c, 35c. . . Phone 6300
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

'Arbor, is a member of Alpha Lambda
Delta, freshman women's honor so-
ciety, and of the Women's Glee Club.
She is also secretary of the German
Club, and this year worked on the
costume committee for J.G.P.
Miss Costikyan, of New York City,
is serving on the current events com-
mittee in Jordan Hall. The other
winner of the Kothe-Hildner com-
petition, which involved German-
English and English-German trans-
lation, Miss Hamilton, is from Ben
Avon, Pa.
508 E. William St.
The University Music Shop
Music of ALL Publishers
Sheet music for instruments,
octavo, classics, popular. {
Phonograph Records
V ur --Columbia --Decca
V Accessories

Me Unzcea Mayes r )U or i er v)cU
Madison, Wis., will deliver an illus-
trated University lecture on "Sig-
nificance of research on Wdod" at
4:15 p.m. tomorrow in the Rackham
Amphitheatre under the auspices of
the forestry school.
Mr. Tiemani, a pioneer in the
field of research in wood technology,

posed of Harry Schragrin, '42, and
Dave Spiro, '42, defeated the Alpha
Nu team of John Manikoff, '42, and
Elmer Radka, '41, Bud Burgess, and
Jerry Sheets of Wenley House de-
feated the Zeta Beta Tau team of
Jack Cohen, '42, and James Wolf, '43.

has for the last 30 years been con- I man team composed of Stan Winkle-
ducting basic investigations relating man, '43, and Ed Grossberg. '43, de-
to the properties and uses of wood, feated the Sigma Alpha Mu team of
and has developed the scientific Yale Coggan, '41, and Martin Green,
foundation for modern practices in'Y hen dmyartonCGr,
the seasoning of wood. 43. The Allen Rumsey team of Clar-
herseasnings onuo ngodence Carlson, '44, and Bernard
Serving as a consulting engineer Krohn, '43, defeated the Lambda Chi
to the New England Westinghouse Alpha team of Aubrey Roberts,
Company and the Winchester Re- '4lBAd, and George Bosch, '43.
peating Arms Company, Mr. Tie-
mann later acted as adviser to the These winning teams will debate
federal government in the kiln dry- the second round on Friday and Sat-
ing of war materials .during 1917-18, urday. The finals will be held
and was technical adviser to the Wednesday, April 9, in the Union.
Australian and New Zealand govern-

Ocing to press yesterday in the
Ann Arbor News Building, the Mich-
igan Journalist, written and made
up by students in the Department of
Journalism, will be distributed to-
morrow, according to an announce-
me t yesterday by Prof. John L.
Brumin, chzairman of the depart-
Other papers which will co-operate
in publishing the Journalist by lend-
ing their facilities will be the Adrian
Telegram, the Battle Creek Enquirer
and News. the Owosso Argus Press,
the Port Huron Times Herald, the
Mount Clemens Leader and the Pon-
tiac Press.
A special feature of this year's
weekly paper will be a series of pages
dealing with the problems of defense
of fdemocracy, Professor Brumm re-


Germuan Club Meets
German folk-dancing was the fea-
ture of yesterday's German Club
meeting at the Women's Athletic
Building under the direction of Leise
Price. '43.

7 Ofa seies




for all your musical needs



c' -
a" ,

... ...

Us 01 TEi m vi. ?:P11 ON L in the development of business
is no new idea to the lumbering industry. The first tele-
phone lines in many communities were. built lay pioneer
lumber producers who were quick to see the commercial
value of the new communication medium. And through
the years, lumbering companies have relied on the tele-
phone in controlling and coordinating the production
and distribution of their products, from tree to mill to
dealer to consumer.
RVA l1, 1 _ ti w R (0 Mi PA NILS . . . tlie local distributors of
the industry . . . know that:, bct tuse of their usual out
lying locations and the type of products they sell, eus
tomers generally have been limited ro local contractors and
builders. [low to attract a greater proportion of the gen-
eral public as customers has been their problem. In re-
cent years, leaders in the field have found that the tele-
phone offers the answer and the means by which the pub-
lic can deal with them conveniently.
ON lU MER COMPANY in Detroit has been exceptionally
successful in developing this idea. That company ad-
vertises "ping pong" tables, work benches, corner cabi-
nets, storm sash and other items which have a general
appeal. '[he company's telephone number is included in
the ad'ertising and customers are urged to order by tele-
phoiie. The result: the firm now employs five persons
to take telephone orders! 80% of its specialty items and
30% of its stock lumber aresoll by teleone!

Last Day
Abbott & Costello
- Starting Thursday -
NOWl tee the RX
greatest screen
entertainment IN His
of .all timet ' .:~: ' ARMS Ii



0 #

Yes, Spring is here and therefore, now is the time
for Michigan students to buy 'their new Spring
wardrobes. Ann Arbor merchants have long been
preparing for this, and are now completely stock-
ed up with all the latest fashions. Fashions for
sport, town, and evening wear. BUy your clothes
in Ann Arbor and be sure of getting the latest
fashions that Michigan students will be wearing

n t.

3 Sho vs Daily
Starting at
12:15-4:10-8 P.M.
40c to 3 P.M.
Then 55c inct. tax
Children under 12
25c to 5 P.M.





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