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May 16, 1942 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-05-16

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

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Choral Union .ive Colleges An
Names Stars Of 43 Univer
For Next IYea. Forty-three students in the Cof-
lege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts, the College of Engineering, the
Series Scheduled 'o Open College of Architecture and Design
Oct. 20; Will Feature and the School of Forestry and Con-
servation were yesterday named re-
Heifetz And Hofmann cipients of scholarships.
James B., Charles J. and Margaret
Featuring two of the most accom- Smith Hunt Scholarships:
plished musicians of our age, Josef Anne M. Podoley, '44, Mt. Morris, Mich.,
Hofmann and Jascha Heifetz, the and Otho L. Tiffany, Flushing, Mich.
fourth annual Choral Union series
for the 1942-43 season has been re- Simon Mandelbaum Scholarships:
cently announced by the Univer- Alfred Goudsmit, '43, Brooklyn, N. Y.;
sity Musical Society under the direc- Michael Kasha, '43, Elizabeth N. J.; Wil-
tion of Dr. Charles A. Sink. fred K. Engle, '43, Pt. Huron, Mich.; Ken-
neth Lester Cordes, '44E, Peapack, N. J.;
The series will be opened by the Caul B. Penn, '44E, Jackson, Mich., and
famed Don Cossack Chorus with William Pritula, '44E, Detroit, Mich.
Serge Jaroff as conductor on Oct. 20. Fanny Ransom Marsh Scholar-
This group has long been known for ship:
its distinctive interpretation and un- Allan H. Anderson, '44, Detroit, Mich.
usual presentation of choral numbers. John Pitt Marsh Scholarship:
Gladys Swarthout, mezzo-soprano Charles N. Ballentine, '43, Pt. Huron,
of opera and concert stage will pre- Mich., and Stanley (;. Sedlar, '45Spec.,
sent the second concert on Oct. 29. Kaleva, Mich.
She will be followed by the. Cleve-
land Symphony Orchestra under the LieayFaculty Scholarships:
landSympony rchetra nderthe Robert M. Pettys, '43, =Howell, Mich.,
direction of Artur Rodzinski which and Michael L. Cancilla.
will appear here Nov. 8. .
.Si.n iJoseph M. Boyer Scholarship:
Albert Spalding, American violst, Frank Henry Witmyer, '45E, Detroit,
will give a concert Nov. 19, and fol- Mich., $65.
lowing this, Choral Union will again
present the Boston Symphony Or- Robert Campbell Gemmel Scholar-
chestra under the direction of the dy- ships:
namicconductor, Serge Koussevitzky, Carl William Sanders, '45E, Birmingham,
Dec9.Mich., $125, and Jack Sokoloff, 145E, Brook-
The next two concerts will feature lyn, N. Y., $125.
two of our most outstanding contem- Harriet Eveleen Hunt Scholar-
porary artists-Josef Hofmann, fam- ships:
ous pianist, will play here Jan. 18, Fiktiikiin Charles Anderson, '43E, Buf-
and Jascha Heifetz, equally well- falo, N. Y., $200; Guy Arthur Hoenke, '43E,
known violinist will presetn a con- Flint, Mich., $200; Russel Samuel Ogness,
'43E, shpeiming, Mich., $200,'and Cornelius
cert Feb. 16. Edward Vandenburg, Rochester, N. Y., $200.
Under the direction of Sir ThomasI
Beecham as guest conductor, the De-
troit Symphony Orchestra will give Spanish Club To Give
a symphonic program March 2, and Two$50 Scholarships
the nationally-known baritone, Nel-
son Eddy, will close the series with
his concert March 17. Competition for two $50 scholar-
The coming winter season will also ships to the University of Mexico,
be highlighted by many other varied presented by the Sopiedad Hispanica,
musical programs. Handel's "Mes- was announced at the club's meeting
siah" will again be given as the an- Thursday.
nual Christmas Concert, Dec. 13, Two scholarships, with a possibil-
and the Roth String Quartet will pre- ity of an additional $35 after students
sent three concerts Jan. 22 and 23. have done successful work at the
As a result of his successful pro- University of Mexico, will be given
gram this year, Alec Templeton, blind for the year 1942-1943. StudentsI
pianist known for his unique impro- who are interested should apply atI
visations, will be featured in another Room 302, Romance Language Build-
performance Feb. 25. ing.
The May Festival will be of especial Incoming officers of the society
importance next year because it will were announced at the meeting. They
be celebrating its Golden Jubilee. Al- are: president, Ernest McCarus, '44;
ready scheduled to appear is the vice-president, Ruth Bennett, '43,1
Philadelphia Orchestra under the secretary, Florence Rowe, '43; treas-
direction of Eugene Ormandy. urer, Emil Hurtik, '45.


SATURDAY, AT 16, 1942

.a q i-.RZ \..s L1 1- \ l~ .L E..t1.Y 1. es.e a.Tvr« ea + +.MaY.w I& i WY!


Rounce Award
-s ty Scholarship
Corne ius Don.oan boiarships:
wiiiber j..~ei A&i iinu'i -'2i0 imyan, 0
Mi,, $200; Karl Emil Beji, '44E, Buffalo
N. Y., $200;,John Raymond Dugan, 143E,
Wyandotte, Mich.., $200; James Russel
Gannett, '44E, Lyons, N. Y.. $200; Gilbert
Palmer Hammond, '43E, Stockton, N. Y.,
$200; George Stewart Johnson, '43E, Grand
Haven, Mich., 200; Howard William Kam-
ineraad, '44E, Holland, Mich., $200; John
Cnlver King, '44E, Binghamton, N. Y.,
?200; Robert Edmund L.ovell, '43E, Grand
:apids, Mich., $200; James Aloysius O'Mal-
'ey, '43E, Port Jervis, N. Y., $100; William
Fdward Pickard, '44E, Ann Arbor, Mich.,
5200; Edward Augustus Rutan, '43E, El-
mnira, N. V., $200; Richard Irving Strick-
land, '44E, Ann Arbor, Mich., $200; Robert
Leslie Strickland, '43E, Ann Arbor, Mich.,
$200, and Hideo Yoshihara, '43E, Long
Beach,' Calif., $200.
Emma M. and Plorence L. Abbot
tllen lucille Gillbert'tsot, '13, Flint,
Yfic 11,, . 900; Ail^ee" Bert ha )Osen, ,43A,
StUfloi t ol, Miich., $5 ; Elizabeth Mait-
la nd Ka umlia, '41, Adrian, Mich., $500, and
Inn Costikyan, Lit., New York, N. Y., $500.
Eugene G. Fassett Scholarships:
Stella L ewkowica, '43, New York, N. Y.,
$200; Robert Thompson Duff, '43, Roches-
ter, N. Y., $150, and William Walter Knupp,
'42F&C, Tulsa, Okla.
Red CrosS Unit
Seeks Workers

Trained Men
Sought To Fill
Dee Jobs
Replies fo Questionnaires
Under Examination Here
For Idle Skilled Labor
Officials of the local United States
Employment Service are examining
the occupational questionnaires of
Selective Service registrants in an
effort to discover unemployed skilled
workmen to fill essential war pro-
duction jobs.
"The Employment Service is re-
sponsible for calling in all Selective
Service registrants in the group of
critical occupations who are not cur-
rently employed at their highest
skills on war production," said L. 1H.
Glendening, manager of the local
USES office. "Critical occupations
include those for which local offices
have current unfilled openings with
war production contractors."
While transfer from non-essential
industries to war industries is not
mandatory, the Employment Service
will make every reasonable effort to
secure cooperation.
"An employer engaged in the man-
ufacture of non-essential products
should be willing to release workers
so they may transfer to war produc-
tion work. Armed forces must have
weapons," Mr. Glendening asserted.
Although the Employment Service
does not have the authority to defer
skilled workers needed in war pro-
duction, it is furnishing the Selective
Service Board with lists of needed
Technic's Largest Issue
To Hit Campus Tuesday
This year's largest issue of Technic
will be placed on sale next Tuesday,
William W. Hutcherson, '43E, newly
appointed editor, announced yester-
The Technic, Americas oldest and
most outstanding college engineering
magazine, will include in the May
issue a special survey article show-
I ing the results of a recent student
evalauation of the various courses,
the methods of teaching and the
ability of professors. An article on
"Power" by C. Freeman Alexander,
'43E, and a monthly personality feat-
ure headlining Burr French, '42E,
will also be included.




hats have taken their place with DRAMA -- Tonio Selwart, in the role of a Nazi lieutenant second
trousers as Film Actress Ger- in command of a concentration camp in Occupied France, listens to
aldine Fitzgerald demonstrates a
straw hat which, when cleared the plea of Helen Hayes, who portrays an American actress in love
of flowers and a veil, is revealed with a French editor imprisoned by Nazis, in Maxwell Anderson's
as the traditional sailor straw latest play, "Candle In the Wind," which comes for a single per-
hat for men's summer wear.' formance at 8:30 p.m. Saturday, May 23, to the Michigan Theatre.
Hollywood thought it up..


l D~ivision lIust t
Qtiota Of D~ressings

,i l

The Ann Arbor division of the Na-
tional Red Cross is issuing a plea,
for workers to help fill their quota of
102,380 surgical dressings for Army,
Navy and civilian use.
The local unit, which has just
completed its last quota of 51,190
dressings, is one of several which
have volunteered to fill Army erner-
gency orders. Should the Army need
dressings on short notice, the unit
would immediately shelve its new
quota and go to work on the rush
Of the thousands of bandages that
have been made locally, 17,700 are to
be kept on hand in the Rackham
Building to be used in case of emer-
gencies here or elsewhere in the
United States. If any of these are
used, they will be replaced by the
National Red Cross.
In order to turn out this vast
amount of dressings many more vol-
unteers are needed.

Adrian Boudreau of Medford,
Mass., thinking of his girl at
home while on his way to Aus-
tralia, wrote a song he called
"This Is No Time for Tears."

daughter of Lt. Col. George Thomas Hall of U.S. Marines spent
most of her life near Marine barracks. Unofficial sweetheart of
Marines, she's also a University of Washington graduate cum laude.

F I N A N C I E R-This picture
of J. P. Morgan, famed banker
seldom photographed, was made
as he watched a ceremony
aboard the U.SS. Prairie State,
a training ship at New York City.

T R O U B L E F O R J A P S-This is Asamayama, largest voi
cano in Japan, as it appeared in 1931. New eruptions were reuorted.

Lowell Thomas, ace BLUE Net-
work news commentator, will be
given honorary Doctor of Letters
degree by Franklin and Marshall
College on May 18.


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