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November 21, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-11-21

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

THE MICHIGAN TT

THU'RSDA'Y,

T~flSD_.,

English Faculty
Men To Speak
At Conference

Prof.
Of
At

Rice Is Chairman
Collegiate Division
National Meeting,

Members of the English depart-
ment are attending the 13th Annual
Meeting of the National Council of
Teachers of English, to be held to-
day, tomorrow and Saturday in the
Stevens Hotel, Chicago.
Speaking at tonight's session, Prof.
Charles C. Fries will discuss The
Grammar of American English. At
a luncheon meeting tomorrow, Prof.
Warner G. Rice will be chairman of
a discussion on College and Junior
College English. Prof. Rice is chair-
man of the college division of. the
meeting.
Michigan professors will also take
part in panel discussions tomorrow
afternoon, as Prof. Carlton F. Wells
will participate in the group devoted
to "What Direction Shall Original
Writing in the High Schools Take?",
and Prof. Arno L. Bader will take part
in, the discussion of "The Educa-
tional Function of College Writing
Based on Personal Experience." In
th nlarge-group program, Prof. Nor-
man E. Nelson will give a paper on
The Study of Literature.
Prof. Rice will be chief questioner
Saturday morning at a joint meeting
of college and teachers college sec-
tions, on the topic' of The Prepara-
tion of High School Teachers of Eng-
lish. He will also summarize the dis-
cussion.
The purpose of the meeting, as
described by Prof. Rice, is an at-
tempt by high school and college
English teachers to explain the prob-
lems and improve the methods of
teaching the course.

Music School
To Hold Clinic
For Teachers
A one-day demonstration clinic,
sponsored by the School of Music for
the Michigan School Vocal Associa-
tion, will be held tomorrow in the
Rackham Building under the direc-
tion of Prof. Hardin Van Deursen of
the voice department.
High school vocal music teachers
from all over the state are expectedl
to attend the meeting to hear choral
numbers for boys', girls' and mixed
voices. Fifty students have been
selected to sing 19 selections, several
of which will be chosen for the 1940-
41 State High School Vocal Festival.
The women's vocal ensemble will be
held at 10 a.m., the men's at 11 a.m.
and the mixed chorus from 2 to 4 p.m.
The last will be presented without
accompaniment while the others will
be aided by Betty Likely, '43SM, pian-
ist.
Students were selected by Prof.
Arthur Hackett, chairman of the
voice department, Prof. Thelma Lew-
is, Nora C. Hunt and Professo.r Van
Deursen. The group selected consists
of 16 sopranos, 14 altos, 10 tenors and
10 basses.
Foreign Students
Celebrate Center's
Thanksgiving Fete

Service Fund
Starts Drive
Money To Aid In Relief
Of Foreign Students
Approval of a proposed drive to
raise money for the World Student
Service Fund has been given by all
active campus student groups at
series of meetings of the local execu-
tive committee held recently in Lane
Hall.
The purpose of the World Student
Service Fund was pointed out to the
representatives of the campus organ-
izations as a means of providing re-
lief for the thousands of refugee stu-
dents around the world. Reports
from Europe, it was said, indicate
that large numbers of students have
been interned in concentration camps
and although attempts have been
made to establish an educational pro-
gram to be followed by the internees,
these efforts have met with only me-
diocre success because of the lack of
funds necessary to continue the work.
Aside from continental Europe at-
tention was drawn to Asia where, it
was pointed out, conditions also de-
manded immediate relief. The cur-
rent Chinese-Japanese war has driv-
en thousands of Chinese students in-
land where continuance of their stud-
ies is almost an impossibility with the
lack of facilities necessary for fur-
thering their education.

Here Sundiay
Barbirolli Will Conduct
Over 100 Musicians
The more than 100 musicians in
the New York Philharmonic-Sym-
phony Orchestra, which will play
here under the baton of John Bar-
birolli 3 p.m. Sunday in Hill Audi-
torium, are celebrating the orches-
tra's 99th year of musical accom-
plishment.
Not only is the Philharmonic the
oldest concert group in the United
States, it is also the third oldest sym-
phony orchestra in the world. There
were only 63 members when the band
was first formed in 1842. Today there
are 104. For almost 20 years the
Philharmonic was without a rival,
ard thus laid the foundation for the
development of musical taste in New
York.
A world-wide broadcast will take
place Sunday also from the Hill
Auditorium stage, with the Philhar-
monic giving its usual Sunday con-
cert. Deems Taylor, music annota-
tor, will speak at intermission time
from his studio in New York.
It has been estimated that more
people listen to these Sunday after-
noon concerts over the radio than
have listened to the orchestra at
their public appearances since the
Igroup's inception !

Exhibits Skill Today

Philharmonic

I

Civic Groups
To Celebrate
Thanks giving
Ann Arbor will celebrate Thanks-
giving with its annual Community
Thanksgiving Service at 10 a.m. to-
day in the Rackham Auditorium.
Local civic groups and various de-
ndminations are participating in the
program. Prof. T. H. Hildebrant of
the mathematics department will be
in charge of the program presenting
the prelude and postlude. Mayor
Walter C. Sadler of the engineering
school will read President Roosevelt's
proclamation. on the holiday. Rev.
Theodore Schmale will deliver the
call to worship and Rabbi Jehudah
M. Cohen ofpHillel Foundation will
read the scripture.
The sermon, "Twin Gratitudes",
will be given by Dr. Leonard A. Parr.

NROTC Issue
New 'Polaris
Stories Feature Reserve,
Thanksgiving In Navy
The second issue of the Michigan
Polaris, official Naval Reserve Offi-
cers' Training Corps publication, will
be distributed throughout the cam-
pus tomorrow in honor of Thanksgiv-
ing.
Edited by James R. Conant. '44.
and Nelsen Upthegrove, '44E, the
magazine was formed two weeks ago
to aid in developing a unified group
out of the 120 freshmen enrolled in
the NROTC. Their first issue was
dedicated to Navy Day.
Among the articles whichl11 ap-
pear in the Polaris are a description
of the different ways Thanksgiving
is celebrated in the navy, a story on
new equipment which will be sent
to the NROTC. and a feature on the
volunteer naval reserve.
- - -"

Charles Peterson, holder of the
world's fancy billiard title, will ap-
pear at the Michigan Union Re-
creation Room at 3 p.m. and 8 p.m.
today and tomorrow to exhibit his
skill in the ivory sport. His dem-
onstration will include not only his
cue wizardry of the trickiest shots,
but an exhibition of world famous
shots of other stars, fundamentals
of the game, and playing-lecture
and group teaching of basic shots
to students.

for the
Thanksgiving
Dinner..
WITH! ALL TH!AT

rI

11

BALL & THRASHER
Announce the Opening
of their Enlarged and Modern store
Located. at
205 SOUTH FOURTH fVENUE
Drop in now
and inspect our exceptionally fine
CHRISTMAS GIFT STOCK!

HOME -COOKED FLAVOR

Yes, come and enjoy our big Thanksgiving Dinner,
complete with generous portions of Roast Young
Tom Turkey, or chicken with all the holiday trim-
mings. This dinner will be served all afternoon.
Mayflower Restaurant

r

jI III

I

'4

is
t t
"
1
i
errM

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I

Why should you worry, fussfume or fret, about your laun-
dry worries when the 4NN RRBOR LAFUNDRIES have the

SAMPLE BUNDLE

3 Shirts
3 Pairs of Sox
6 Handkerchiefs

1

methods
cleaner,

and
and

Finished
Mended and
Buttons
Replaced.
Returned,
Dried and
Fluffed
not Ironied.

2 Suits of Underwedr
I Pajama Suit
2 Bath Towels

Approx. Cost $1.10

1 ' _I

Trojan Laundry
and Dry Cleaning Company

Kyer Laundry
4185

OAO 13

11

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S1111

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