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October 23, 1941 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-10-23

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Students Meet
For Discussion
Hillel Sponsors Program
On ReligiousProblems
Following regular Friday evening
conservative services at Hillel Found-
ation, three students, a Jew, a Cath-
olic and a Protestant from the Uni-
versity of California will hold a panel
discussion on "Making America Safe
for Differences." 1
The three students, Gilbert Harri-.
son, George Hill and William Burke,
Jewish, Protestant and Catholic re-
spectively, are touring the. country.
under the auspices of the National
Conference of Christians and Jews in
a program called "National Trio-
logue."

MI EN

CPT Trains-
Girl Students
In University
By DAN BEHR.MAN
The conductorettes and trolley-car
motorwomen of 1917 will be coming
back soon, if .Ann Arbor's defense.
training programs are any indication
of a trend. *
With lady lathe opetrators and as-
sembly-line. workers doing' a man's
work L, at least two local factories,
it was revealed yesterday that three
University coeds have enrolled in
ground school work with the Civilian
Pilot Training program here.
Ground school courses are still the
only CPT activities open to the girls,
since present regulations prohibit
them from any actual flight instruc-
tion. But meteorology, navigation,
and general servicing of aircraft
Cprevigusly reserved for male 'grease-
balls') are included in their curricu-
lum.
Some ielea of the long-term im-
portance of this work can be gained
from a. recent statement by the Ca-
nadian Air Vice Marshal Harold Ed-
wards. Edwards, anticipating a
shortage of manpower for war tasks,
declared in New York that "as a con-
sequence we are developing the wom-
an's air force."
The Vice-Marshal made a special
point of dispelling any suggestion
that women be used in combat work,
but he pointed out that "we are com-
missioning women officers and eI-
listing women to occupy the same po-
sitions that men occupy today."
Edwards stressed the possibility of.
placing women in air mechanics
work, a field in which Ann Arbor's
CPT girls are receiving six 'hours
of training. The local group. will
put in a total. of 72 hours, on navi-
'gational and mechanical phases of
flying with 18 hours in Civil Air reg-
ulations' study. 0
The girls already registered for
the CPT work here are Rosebud
Scott, '42, Catherine Osborne, '43Ed,
and Bea. ColUins.

After Report To FDR

Prof. John L. Kollen, noted pianist
and member of the faculty of the
School of Music, will be heard at 4:15
p.m. Sunday in the Iydia Merndel-
'sohn Theatre. in the opening con-!
cert of the 1941-42 Faculty Concert
Series.
Diescussing Robert Schomann, com-
pcser of "Kreisleriana, Professor Kol-'
Io nrd4Ch mn i nrnhnly th

Instead of choosing the Chopin
ballade to end the program, as might
commonly be supposed, and which
is a brilliant enough number, he
chose the Beethoven sonata in A-flat.
His reason for this is, that the
Chopin ends with such an air of fin-
ality, while the Beethoven concludes
on a hopeful, joyous note, and is more
apt to leave music continuing in the
listener's mind afterward. "The Bee-

I

W. Averell Harrimian (above)
boarded a plane for Washington,
D. C., at an airport near Hyde Park,
N. Y., after conferring for three,
hours with President Roosevelt.
Harriman told the President he had
"great confidence" in the Russian
situation.
Notes

Faculty Concert Series To Open
With RecitalBy Prof. J. L. Kollen
By HARRY LEVINE to give a recital in New York under
Featuring "Kreisleriana" by Rob- Columbia Concerts management.
ert Schumann and the Beethoven showed much interest about the pro-
sonata in A-flat major (Op. 110), gramming of his recital.

ifen saaz AUIis prooawydtun3 e thoven acts as an open door, whereas
greatest master of the fantastic in the Chopin shuts off everything in!
music. Where such men as Lewis the ,manner of a closed door;" was
Carrol, in the field of. literature, Al- the way Professor Kollen explained it.
Asked if he disliked playing before
Sonata in E-flat major... . Haydn an audience of students, because of
Kreisleriana, Op. 16. ..Schumann their tendency to be over-critical,
Intermission Professor Kollen replied in no uncer-
Les collines d'Anacapri' tain terms that on the contrary, he
Reflets dans l'eau ....... Debussy enjoys it more.
Ballade in F minor, Op. Citing the time he played the
52 . . . . " . . . . . . . ......Chopin Brahms B-flat concerto with the Uni-
Sonata in A-flat major, versity Symphony Orchestra two
O.110 . ..........Beethoven years back, he recalls that because
of their youth and enthusiasm at
brecht Duhrer and even Salvator Dali rehearsals, a greater feeling of kn-
I in the realm of painting are leaders, timacy was achieved between the stu-
ro Schumann is in music. Of course dents. and himself. Almost as much
this is only one of his many sides." as if he were playing in an ensemble
Pointing out "Kreisleriana" as an group.
example, Professor Kollen remarked
that even though there was a tale '
called "Kreisler" a whimsical fan-
tasy in itself published sometime be-
fore theSchumann piece, nobody ./.
knows exactly what Schumann dMuji C in a
meant for each sketch. Despite the
fact that individual pieces in "Kreis-
leriana" are direct and clear, he
added, their general nature.remains
highly imaginative and free in scope. h erb
Professor Kollen, who is scheduled
... AA. . - "-

to various parts of the country in the
near future to give addresses, attend
conferences and read papers. the Uni-
versity News Service announced yes-
terday.
Prof. Charles T. Olmsted of the en-
gineering school will head toward
New York City next week to attend
the meetings of the National Council
of State Board of Engineering Ex-
aminers.
Other members of the staff going
East are Florence Babcock, record
librarian at the University Hospital,
who will be present at the sessions of
the annual conference of record libra-
rians to be held in Boston, Nov. 3-7;
Prof. Leslie A. White of the anthro-
pology department and Prof. Mischa
Titiev, also of the anthropology de-
partment, both of whom will present
a paper at the annual meeting of the
American Anthropological Associa-
tion in Andover, Mass., Dec. 27-30;

That's all it costs to use. a
I00-watt bulb in a pin-to-
wall lamp over the sink, and
a 150-watt bulb in tlhe center
ceiling fixture. For 2 cents
you can enjoy BOTH for
several hours. (We do not
sell pin-to-wall lamps. See
them on display at yor
dealer's.) The Detroit Edison
Company.

i

p7'W MEDICOI
FlILTERED

'Im uui
; : a i
" lCfFtSc. SCtIfER-.+RtYitfO.R:
' C6t1flPAa8ES',EJt7E.Rt4jC

Literary works by former Hopwood
headliners ar-e in great demand, if
the current output is any gauge of
popularity.
Willard A. Hanna, 1939 winner of
a major award in essay, had begun
a novel, "Destiny Has Eight Eyes,'
but was unable to finish it in time
for last spring's competition.
Now, in publication, critics are
lauding this story of the war in
China, giving special praise to
Hanna's "alert characterizations"
and splendid pictures of the con-
flict. The author is an authority
on the subject, too, having taught
school for four years in China.
Southerner Chad Walsh. whc
proved his versatility by winning a
$1,000 Rackham Graduate Scholar-
ship for English language work, ir
addition to a major Hopwood award,
has a poem, "Reality," in Saturday
fReview. Major Hopwood prize win-
ner Ethel Arehart has a poem in the
August edition of "Harper's."

3
E .
,
1
.,
E

UI' broadcast
To I nau gufat e
New Season

SMOK INGI GENE FLERS FOR MEDICO PIPES
PACED ONLY IN THIS RED & 8lASkBOX
66 Baffle Filter whirl-cools smoke; traps juices, flakes
and nicotine in pipes, cigarette and cigar holders.
FINEST BRIAR MONEY CAN BUY /
.. C+

City Fathers Permit
Retirement Of Dobbin
ORANGE, N.J., Oct. 22.-(P)-The
City Commission held a weighty con-
ference with taxi men and then an-
nounced today its decision to rewrite
the present taxi ordinance. This re-
quires every cab to have:
A good horse or horses, two lighted
lamps with plain glass front and
sides and a driver who must refrain
from snapping or ' flourishing his
whip. The ordinance is of the 1889
variety.

The University will inaugurate its
sixteenth season of broadcasting with
a special program to be aired over
station WJR at 10:15 p.m. today.
Featured by a short talk by Presi-
dent Ruthven, the program will in-
clude the presentation of a plaque
to WJR for its service to state youth
in broadcasting 'Youth in the News'
a program written and acted by Uni-
versity students.
Orin Kaye. State Administrator of
the National Youth Administration,
will present the plaque to Leo Fitz-
patrick of WJR.
Also scheduled for the half hour
presentation are an outline of Uni-
versity programs by Prof. Waldo Ab-
l*btt of the speech department and
special arrangements of college songs
by the WJR chorus.
The University will be on the air
regularly beginning this Saturday at
the following times over WJR. Ad-
ditional programs may be heard over
W45B, a frequency modulation sta-
tion in Detroit.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
Saturday at 5:45 p.m.
Sunday at 9 a.m.
Tuesday and Thursday at 3 p.m.
Friday at 10:45 p.m.
Ii

r

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1

For FM At Its Best

11

For World-Wide Radio Reception
For High-fidelity Record Reproduction

On many of the defense projects encountered by the Bell
System, the work sheets -showing telephone facilities
needed and time allowed-would make a good, conservative
engineer's hair stand on end.
For example, take the Navy's huge new air base near
Corpus Christi, Texas, which covers 14,500 acres, includes 29
separate flying fields and 481 buildings. Closely connected
ivith the base are Defense Housing projects for 1700 families.
Imagine the complex problems involved in planning tele.
phone facilities for this new "city" where formerly there
were sand dunes-in obtaining and installing miles and miles

Radio-Phonograph Combinations

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with FM from $290

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