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October 31, 1942 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-10-31

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

WAG FOR THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Veteran News
Men To Speak
Here Thursday
Fischer, Fodor Will Talk
About Post-War Peace
Plan At Hill Auditorium
Two veteran newspaper correspon-
dents will discuss "The Shape.of the
Peace to Come" when Louis Fischer
and M. W. Fodor meet in the second
lecture of the 1942-43 Oratorical As-
sociation Series at 8:15 p. m. Thurs-
day in Hill Auditorium.
Fischer, recently returned from an
extensive tour through India and the
Par East, will be prepared to discuss
the way in which India will be affec-
ted by the peace. Fodor, on the other
hand, has just returned from Mid-
Europe where he acted as roving cor-
respondent for the Chicago Daily
Nevs Syndicate and will report on
the part it will play in the peace after
the war..
Fodor To Replace Allen
Fodor, replacing Jay Allen, who was
originally scheduled to appear Thurs-
day, has lectured with Fischer on the
same topic on previous occasions and
is well prepared to report on the prob-
lems to be encountered in the after-
math of the war.
Both men are foreign correspon-
dents of no little reknown and have
published many books on current af-
fairs. Fischer is the author of "Dawn
of Victory," "Men and Politics," "Oil
Imperialism" and many others and is
recognized as the foremost American
authority on Russia, while Fodor has
to his credit such best-sellers as "The
World Revolution" and "South of Hit-
ler."
Much-Traveled Fischer
For eighteen years Chief European
Correspondent of The Nation, Fischer
has travelled constantly from one
European capital to another follow-
ing "breaks" in the news. He lived
for many years'in Moscow and spent
much time in Berlin in pre-Hitler
days.
Fodor, Hungarian by birth, an
Englishman by training and now, by
choice, fast becoming an American,
is a legend among journalists the
world overand includes among his
pupils such celebrated luminaries as
Dorothy Thonpson and John Gun-
ther.
The two men, one emphasizing con-
ditions in India andthe Far East, the
others dealing with. Mid-Europe; will
bring to Ann Arborites a first-hand
view of'probleins involved in the mak-
ing f 't peace.
EDUCATORS RETURN FROM TRIP
Dean George E. Carothers, Educa-
tion consultant, and Ira M. Smith,
registrar, returned from the Upper
Peninsula after three weeks of help-
ing secondary schools establish pre-
flight training courses.

Play Production Opens Season
With Prof. Brum m's Sundown'

A new war play, "Sundown," writ-
ten by Prof. John L. Brumm of the;
journalism qepartment will be pre-
sented by Play Production of the.
speech department as their initial
performance of the year at 8:30 p. m.,
Wednesday to Saturday, in. the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. -
Professor Brumm has written plays
for the newspapermen of the state
for the past ten years. These works
have been presented by various cam-
pus organizations, but this is the first
time that any of his plays have been
produced by Play Production. The
presentations of former years have
been opened to the general public
only once, when an extra performance
was sponsored by the League of Wo-
men Voters last year.
"Sundown" was written by Profes-
sor Brumm to commemorate the 25th
annual convention of the University
Press Club of Michigan, the member-
ship of which includes the editors and
publishers of this state. A sufficient
number of seats to accommodate the
Houses To Hold Dances
Houses having activities scheduled
for today are: Acacia, Alpha Gamma
Delta, Alpha Rho Chi, Alpha Sigma
Phi, Alpha Tau Omega, Chi Phi, Del-
ta Delta Delta, Delta Upsilon, Fletcher
Hall, Gamma Phi Beta, Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Kappa Nu, Kappa Sigma,
Madison house, Palmer house, Phi
Delta -Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi
Kappa Sigma, Phi Signa Kappa,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi,.
Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Theta
Chi, Theta Xi, Trigon, and Zeta Psi.

editors and their wives will be re-
served at the Friday performaice,
the remaining. seats being available,
for sale to the public.'
This serio-comedy is the ninth play
Professor Brumm has produced for
the club and the campus. The others
include "Scrambled Ego," produced
in 1933; "Puppets," 1939, a symbolic
play that caused much speculation as
well as consternation of the campus
and "The Straight Jacket," a serious
tragedy, produced in 1932 which won
second place in the National Play-
writing Contest sponsored by the
Drama League of America in that
year.
Land Conference
Will End Today
The two-day Land Utilization Con-
ference of the forestry school ends
with a meeting at 9:30 a. m. today in
Room 316 of the Union.
Senator George P. McCallum will
lead the discussion of his bill for the
proposed legislation for state regula-
tion of cutting on privately owned
forest lands in Michigan at the meet-
ing.
"This legislation, which is spon-
sored by aggressive timberland own-
ers, the state conservation depart-
ment and the forestry schools 'of the
University and Michigan State has
caused great 'controversy among the
property owners in Michigan," Prof.
W. F. Ramsdell of 'the forestry schobl
said yesterday.

Union T icket desk
To Be Open Today
The Union Ticket Resale Desk will
remain open today from 9 a. ". to
2:15 p. m. to accommodate all persons
wishing to take advantage of its facil-
ities,, according to Bunny Crawford,
'44, Union publicity chairman.'
The Desk accepts non-student tick-
ets for turn-over and in addition has
a block of seats for general sale. Op-
erations are carried on at the Travel
Desk in the lobby of The Michigan
Union.
All 'persons who turned in tickets
for the Northwestern game and who
have.not yet received their money are
asked to call at the desk.
Doc Spracklin To Play
For Hallowe'en Dance
Doc Spracklin invites students to
celebrate All-Hallows Eve at the Hal-
lowe'en Hop tR be held from 9-12 p.m.
today in the League ballroom when
lbe swings the baton for Gordon Har-
dy's orchestra. No reservations are
necessary.
The cabaret dance instituted yes-
terday will continue " for the rest of
the semester.
Essay Contest Announced
The Bronson-Thomas awards, pre-
sented annually to the undergraduate
wticing the best essay dealing with
some phase in the development of
German literature' from 1750-1900,
will this year amount to $32, Dr. H.W.
Nordmeyer, chairman 'of the German
department -announced yesterday.

Hillel Program.
To Celebrate
House Opening'
Abram Sachar Will Give
Address At Dedication;
Rabbi Cohen To Speak
The Michigan Hillel Foundation
will dedicate its new house at the
corner of Haven and Hill streets in a
program starting at 1 p. m. tomorrow.
Dr. Abram L. Sachar, National Di-
rector of B'nai B'rith Hillel Founda-
tions, will deliver the principal ad-
dress at the formal dedication.
The day's program has been ar-
ranged as follows: Open House, 1
p, in.; dedication of the new home, 3
p. i.; tour of the campus for out-of-
town guests, 5 p. mn.; student program,
7:30 p. m.; and a social hour, 9 p. m.
Following the singing of the na-
tional anthem, Rabbi Jehudah M.
Cohen, Director of the Michigan Hil-
lel Foundation, will open the formal
dedication by welcoming the guests.
Other speakers are Mrs. Saul Ros-
enmen, Chairman of the Hillel Com-
mittee, Women's District Grand
Lodge No. 6; Mrs. Albert Schneider,
president of the Women's District
Grand Lodge No. 6; Rabi J. D. Folk-
man, President of the District Grand
Lodge No. 6; Dean Alice C. Lloyd;
Samuel Rosen, President of the Hillel
Student Council; and Louis H. Schos-
tak, Chairman of the Hillel Commit-
tee, Michigan B'nai B'rith Council.
The new Michigan Hillel Founda-
tion was acquired under the auspices
of the Michigan B'nai B'rith Council.
It was furnished by the Women's Dis-
trict Grand Lodge No. 6.

Bard To Feature Formations

A "battle of the letters" willbe the.
feature attraction of the performance
noon's football game.
The pre-gaMne display will be
marked by a Red Cross formation as
a tribute to this organization. Be-
tween the halves the band in the form
of the Burton Memorial Tower will
sing "College Days," and it is re-

quested that the entire audience join
in 'the 'singing of this number.
fiaddition to a Red Cross, the
Band will also form a church cross to
the playing of "Onward Christian
Soldiers." An Indian tepee and a large
block I will be used to honor our visi-
tors from Illinois. The drum major
for the game will be Pat MacNaugh-
ton.

MEMNON

Ntew tyde4 3ip6t at W1144
McGREGOR
CAMELVEE PULLOVER

Camel's hair from China,
blended 50% Australian
wool.

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i

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)
Literature, Science, and the Arts,
"1210 Angell Hall, on 'or before No-
vember 2', 1942.'After this date appli-
cations will be accepted only upoxi the
presentation of a sati tory excuse
for the 'delay and the payment of' a
fee 'of $5.00. '
Concerts
Cleveland Orchestra nCert: The
attention of the public, is called to the
change in hour necessitated by trans-
portation difficulties. The concert will
be, giyen at ,;30 o'clock on .the eve-
ning of Sunday, November 8, instead
of in the afternoon as'previously an-
nounced.,A limited numberof tickets
are available at the .offices of .the
University Musical Society, Burton
Memorial Tower. ' Charles A. Sink
The Carillon recital for Sunday
evening, November 1, wi be devoted
to religious music 'and will be pre-
sented at 7:15-8:00 by Professor Price,
University Carillonneur. Printed pro-
grams .of the eitire, series are avail-'
able at the desks at the ,Lague and
Union, in the lobby 'of '5urton ToWer
and the office of the School of Music.
Organ Recital: Palmer Christian,
University Organist, wili open the
season's series of Wecnesday, after-
noon organ recitals at 4:15 p. m.,
November 4, in Hill Auditorium. ,In-

PRETTY!
A gay little hat adds
jauntiness to a cos-
tume. Let Anya.
help you with your se-
lection.
HAToBOX
719 N. University

eluded in his program will be a suite'
conmpose by Eric.DeLamarter, Visit-
ing Profpssor of r1usic, now on. the
campus. The public is cordially in-
vited.
-Exhibitions
Exhibition, College of'Architecture
and Desikn:' Prize=Winnin a id other
drawings:; by iprofessional atehitects
in the competition' for. the new cam-
pus plan and-for a Student Activities'
Building for Wayne University.
,Shown 'through November 3, third.
floor ~exhibition room, Architecture
Building, daily 9 to '5 except-Suinday.
The public is invited.
Events Today
Lutheran Student Association:.
Scavenger' Hant. tonight. Meet. at
Zion. Lutheran Parish 'Hall, corner
Washington and Fifth streets, at 7:30
p. m. Refreshments. All members and
friends welcome.
. Post-War Council will meet today
at 12:30' p. m. in the Union.
Michigan Christian Fellowship will
sponsor a Hallowe'en Party tonight in
Lane Hall at 8 o'clock. All' students
invited.
Coming Events
-The Women's Research Club will'
meet: Monday, Nov. 2, at 7:30 p.m.
in the West Lecture Room, Rackham
Bldg. Dr. Alice H. Kempf will speak
on "An Experimeital {Study of Skin
Disinfection."
Ch urches
Memorial Christian Church (Disci-
ples): 10:45 a. m., Morning Worship.
The Rev. Frederick Cowin, Minister,
6:30 p. m., Guild Sunday Evening
Hour. The Rev. Chester H. Loucks,
pastor of the Baptist Church, will
speak on="Distinctive Qualities of the

Christian-Religion." The meeting will
b'ed at the Guild House, 438 May-
nard°. Street: 'A social 'hour and tea
will follow the discussion.
Lutheran Student Chapel: Sunday
Service at '11:00 a. m. Divine Service
iM 1ichigan'League Ch'apel. Sermon
by Rev.' Alfred Scheips on "The.
Source of the Apostles' Creed." No
evening, meeting ofGamma Delta.
First Methodist Church and Wesley
F'oundation: Student Class at 9:30
a. 'im. Morning Worship Service at
10:40. Dr. C'. W. Brashares will preach
on "The Pied Piper of Tarsus." Wes-
leyan -Guild meeting at 6:00 p. m.
with. supper and fellowship hour.
Unitarian Church: Sunday, 11:00
a. m., Rev. Alred Schenkman of Chi-
cago Will speak. 8:00 p. m. Professor
Mentor L. Williams' will discuss Will-
kie's 'report' to' the people.
First Presbyterian Church: Morn-
ing Worship-10:45 "TheSalvation of
the Educated," subject df the sermon
by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
Presbyterian Student Guild: Stu-
dent discussion on the subject, "The
Catholic Pattern," at 7:00 'p. m. This
follows the 6 o'clock luncheon and'
fellowship hour.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Everlasting Punishment."
Sunday School 'at .11:45 a. in. Free
public Reading Room at 106 E. Wash-
ington St., open' every day except
Sundays .and'-holidays, from 11:30
a.,m..unti; 5:00' p. m., Saturdays until
9:00 p. m.'
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church-
8:00 a. m. 'Holy Communion; 10:00
a. m. High School Class, Tatlock Hall;
11:00 a. M. Junior Church: 11:00 a.m.
Holy Communion and Sermon by the

Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D.; 6:45 p. m.
Freshman Discussion Group, Harris
Hall; 7:00-9:00 p. m. H-Square Club
Hallowe'en Party, Page Hall;. 7:30
p. m. Canterbury Club for Episcopal
Students, Harris Hall. Meeting fol-
lowed by Compline and Choral Group.
First Congregational Church: At
morning worship,'Dr. L. A. Parr's sub-
ject will be "Our Lamps Are Going
Out." Ariston League, 5:15 p. m. Pro-
fessor A. K. Stevens will present a
discussion on, "How Shall We Think
of God?" Student Fellowship, 6:00
p. m. Supper will be served at 7:15.
Following supper, Professor John. L.
Brumm of the Department of Jour-
nalism will speak on, "Living Toward
the Future."
Zion Lutheran Church Services will
be held Sunday at 10:30 a. M. Rev.
Stelihorn will preach on "Loyalty."
Trinity Lutheran Church Services
will be Sunday at 10:30 a. im. with
Rev. H. C. Yoder speaking on "The
Charter of Privileges of the Reforma-
tion."
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet at 5:30 p. m. for their fel-
lowship dinner and a round-table dis-
cussion on the "Believing Church."
hi

7.

HUTZEL's
Main at Liberty

09

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