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October 16, 1940 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-10-16

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


16, 1940

THEMICHIGCAN flATTY

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Guy Metraux
Will Address
Spanish Club
First Meeting To Be Held
Tomorrow At League;
Officers To Be Elected
Election of a vice-president and a
talk entitled "An European Tourist
in South America" by Guy S. Me-
traux, Grad., will highlight the first
meeting of La Sociedad Hispanica
to be! held at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in
the Michigan League.
Metraux, a native of Lausanne,
Switzerland, lived for a number of
years in Argentina where he worked
as a newspaper correspondent for
the Presse Actualite of Paris. As a
student here, Metraux is studying in
the field of musical and literary
criticism. Following the address,
which will be illustrated with photo-
gralrhs and souvenirs, those present
will break up into conversational
groups for discussion in Spanish.
Anyone desiring membership in
La Sociedad Hispanica should see
either Prof. E. M. Mercado, Room
302 Romance Language Building, or
contact one of the officers of the
club who are: Florence J. Young, '42,
president; Marjorie B. Green, '43, sec-
retary; and Helen E. Lapitsky, '41,
treasurer. Last year the club's activi-
ties included a typical Spanish fiesta
the annual Spanish play and a lecture
series.
Former Editor
Will Give Talk

Co-op To Hold
Annual Mixer,
Guest Evening
The world's largest student co-
operative will open wide its doors to
all interested students, faculty mem-
bers and townspeople tomorrow at
The Michigan Wolverine's annual
gala open house will celebrate eight
years of service to the campus and
the community when it welcomes in-
quisitive guests to examine its kit-
chen, bakery and newly enlarged and
redecorated basement.
For those who will not spend the
entire evening inspecting the facili-
ties of the cooperative, which now
has a membership of more than 775,
there will be free dancing, free re-
freshments and free orchestral en-
tertainment.
Philip Westbrook, '43L, chairman
of the social committee, estimated
that a crowd of 1,000 would attend
the open house tomorrow. Last year's
open house attracted 800. The pro-
gram will' last from 8 p.m. to 10:30
p.m. The walls and ceiling of the
cooperative are completely sound-
proof and a modern motif of decora-
tion prevails. A public address sys-
tem provides recorded music while
students dine.
Prof. Christian To Give
Second Organ Recital
Prof. Palmer Christian of the
School of Music will present the sec-
ond in a series of Wednesday after-
noon organ recitals at 4:15 p.m. to-
day in Hill Auditorium.
Among the selections which will
be heard are Three Chorale Preludes
by Bach, the Symphonic Chorale,
"Jesu, Meine Freude," by Karg-Elert,
and Vierne's "Clair de lune" and
Finale (Symphony 1.)
The music by Bach and Karg-Elert,
tritten in the 18th and 20th cen-
turies respectively, were chosen by
Professor Christian as examples of
the influence of Lutheran chorales
on organ literature. The other selec-
tions are in direct contrast, the for-
mer being an impressionistic piece
and the latter resembling a march.
Dunham Addresses
SRA Parley Today
Prof. Arthur Dunham of the soci-
ology department will open the sem-
inar in social service sponsored by
the Student Religious Association
with his description of "social Work
-Professional and Volunteer" and
Frances Johnson, '41, will describe
opportunities for local work, at 4:15
p.m. today in Lane Hall.
Professor Dunham will be assisted
by Frances Johnson, chairman of
the SRA. Both of the speakers will
be available for individual confer-
ences from 1 to 6 p.m.
Work open to students range from
clefical work at the Family Welfare
Bureau to the leadership of clubs of
underprivileged children. The work
usually requires three hours a week
although one may work on a volun-
teer basis.

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Waldo
Hillel

Frank Addresses
Forum Sunday

"A Chart for Rough Waters" will
be discussed by Waldo Frank, for-
mer contributing editor of the New
Republic, when he opens the year's
Hillel Forum Series at 8:15 p.m. Sun-
day in the Rackham Auditorium.
The address, which bears the same
title as a book published by the noted
author-lecturer earlier this year, will
attempt to explain the existence and
causes of the "rough waters" repre-
senting the present world situation
and the "chart" which represents his
plan for solving the problems of the
day.
Frank will be introduced by Prof.
Mentor L. Williams of the English
department in a short talk welcom-
ing the author to the campus.
Formerly on the staffs of the New
York Post, New York Times, Nation
and Atlantic Monthly, Frank has held
a large number of posts in various lit-
erary circles. He was chairman of
the League of American Writers in
1935 and 1936, Chief American dele-
gate to the International Congress
of Writers at Paris in 1935 and guest
of honor at the Mexican National
Congress of Writers and Artists in
1937.
Among the books Frank has written
are the "Death and Birth of David
Markand," "In the American Jungle,"
"The Bridegroom Cometh," "The
Rediscovery of America" and "City
Block."

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This time-honored fabric is as important
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Nothing we could say about our evening
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Shirts

.I --iii

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Coats ,,,. $20.00 to $35.00
Slacks . . . . $9.50 to $20.00
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ADMIRAL YARNELL
Eighth Attraction

1940-1941 LECTURE COURSE
Speaking Mar. 1.1 on the timely subject:
"T'E NEW AMERICAN NAVY"
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