THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THE MICH~r~AN aiLy 1 EV~
iiVli:i 41r.L'E R7fii
---- r .
" U' of Mexico
Dr. Manuel Gonzalez-Montesinos,
professor of comparative literature
and public reations officer of the Na-
tional University of Mexico, will ar-
rive at the University today and re-
main here through Wednesday..
He will give a lecture on "Frencht
Literary Influence in Mexico" at 4:15
p.m. Tuesday in the Rackham Am-
phitheatre. The speech is open to
the public. He will visit theIne-
national Center at 2:30 p.m. Tues-
Also included in Dr. Gonzalez-
Montesinos' tour of Canadian and
American universities are Yale, Co-
himbia, the University of California
and the University of Chicago. After
his tour he expects to spend further
time doing research with the Mexi-
can collection at the Genaro Garcia
Library of the University of Texas.
He has just completed a series of
Lectures at the University of Texas
an the literary relationiships of Spain
and of France with Mexico.
During the first World War Dr.
Gonzalez-Montesinos served in the
French army and has spent a good
deal of time in France and in Eng-
land. He speaks both English and
French as well as Spanish.
ALUMNI GET $73,391:
Past Ten Year's Contributions
Set State University Record
The Michigan Alumni Ten Year
Program which has been adopted by
39 classes and has.accumulated $73,-
391.86 for special funds, has, it is said,
set a record as far as state universities
Robert O. Morgan, secretary to the
Class Officers Council, explained in
Seak T uesday
Dr. Andre Dreyfus, dean of the fac-
ulty of philosophy, science and letters
and professor of general biology at I
the University of Sao Paulo, Brazil,
will arrive at the University Tuesday.
A well known geneticist, he will
lecture on "Science in Brazil and the
University of Sao Paulo" at 8 p.m.
Tuesday in the Rackham Amphithe-
atre. This lecture is open to the
He will also give a special address
at a biological seminar Wednesday.
A number of Brazilian students on
campus will meet Dr. Dreyfus at the'
Union when he arrives. He will visit.
the International Center at 2:30 p.m.
an interview yesterday that E. J. Ot-'
taway in 1927 when he was president
of the National Alumni Association
wanted to give the alumni clubs and,
classes something to work towards so
he instituted a project known as the
Michigan Alumni Ten Year Program.
By this plan, he said, alumni groups
make gifts to the University for spe-
cial purposes. The project, Morgan
stated, was originally planned for
ten years brut it was such a success
that it has been continued so at the
end of every ten years a stock isI
taken of the funds. .
39 Classes Set Up Fundsr
The Literary and Engineering Class
of 1876 was the oldest class to estab-t
lish a fund under the plan, Morganr
said, and it was known as the Schol-t
astic Loan Fund.t
Since that year, he stated, 39r
classes composed of literary, law, den-s
tistry, engineering, medicine, nursing1
and library .students have set upt
funds amounting to $73,391.86. Thisv
money, he said, is being used fora
scholarships, loan funds, fellowshipss
and the purchasing of books for the
University Administers Fundsc
These funds, he explained, are pos-
sessed by the University to be ad- s
ministered by the University Com-t
mittee on Loans and the Universityr
Committee on Scholarships in thet
various departments. The commit-t
tees, he said, take into considerationv
conditions made by the alumni group
contributing the money.r
Morgan said that when a distin-f
guished alumni stated that no classc
should be without a project whose
goal would be in the form of a classX
memorial with the University as
beneficiary he voiced the idea of this
At U' Los ital
Money Buys Equipment
To Outfit Playrooms
The children on the ninth floor in
the University Hospital are now en -
joying part of the proceeds from the
Galen Tag Day sales.
The Galen Society is composed o'f
medical students which sponsors this
drive every year. The funds go to-
ward supplying the children in the
University Hospital with toys and
other articles which outfit the play-
Their most recent contribution is a Jap
complete set of the Burton Holmes in
travel series of stereographs. A few has
new stereoscopes have been added to
the collection. Not only the children
but all eligible patients in the -hos
pital have the opportunity of enjoying
scenes from all over the world. The
locations of present military opera-
tions can be studied and understood
with these pictures. There is also
a primary edition for children in the
second to fifth grade level.
The Galen Society also is respon-
sible for the magazine and candy
counters in the hospital.
The Kiwanis Club of Ann Arbor
supports the educktional program for
the children. Part of the proceeds
received from the White Seal sales
bought a phonograph for the chil-
dren. A group of selected records
was purchased from other gifts.
Besides the two playgrounds, the
ninth floor also includes the occu-
pational therapy rooms. This floor
can be visited by the public and
articles made by the patients can be
(Continued from Page 4)
WASHINGTON, May 6.-u)- Cre-
ation of volunteer non-combat units,
from among Italian prisoners of war,
under the command of American of-
ficers. was announced today by the
The department said the arrange-
ment is expected to release thousands
of American soldiers for otfler duty.
Their training will stress instruc-
tion in the English language. The
present prohibition against fraterni-
zation with war prisoners will not
apply between members of the Italian
service units and American military
Italian Prisoners' Status Changes
9 _ ..
217 East Liberty St.
-Associated Press Photo
DMIRAL SOEMU T OYODA -
ho has been commander of the
panese combined fleet, succeed-
g Admiral Mincichi Koga, who
s been killed on active duty.
Yi vt.:v x
' ';'' .,
t::>: ;.:. ..
1op the Womnh the ja-
Elections for the Class Officers
Club and their representative on the
National Board of Directors of the
Alumni Association were held Thurs-
day at the University Club in Detroit.
The officers pf the club who will
serve for one year as selected by the
Executive Committee are: Ray B.
Johnson, '07L, Detroit, chairman; Dr.
William S. Gonne, secretary of the
class of '17M, Detroit, vice-chairman;
and Hudson T. Morton, president of
class of '24E, Ann Arbor, treasurer.
The Executive Committee which
serves for a three year term will be
made up of Jack S. Beechler, presi-
dent of the class of '32E, Detroit;
Henry S. Slyfield, class secretary of,
class of '32L, Detroit, and Hudson T.
Paul S. Bigby, '31E, Detroit, was
elected to be one of the three repre-
sentatives of the Class Officers Club
to serve on the National Board of
Directors. He will hold office for
Literature, Science and the Arts, will
speak on "Zealous Research in Your
Day and Mine."
Both active and inactive members
are cordially invited to attend.
Christian Science Organization:
Judge Frederick C. Hill, C.S.B., of
Los Angeles, Calif., a member of the
Board of Lectureship of the Mother
Church, the First Church of Christ
Scientist, in Boston, Mass., will speak
on "Christian Science: The Science
Which Demonstrates Man's Eternal
Identity," in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre on Thursday evening, May 11,
at eight o'clock. The University pub-
lic is cordially invited.
There will be a meeting of the
Prescott Club in the East Conference
Room in the Rackham Building on
Wednesday evening at 7:30. Miss
Flora Hannahs will lecture the group.
Students and faculty of the College
of Pharmacy are cordially invited.
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SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1944
from $4.95 up
MAY FESTIVAL started.
this week-end. The first
concert of this 51st May
Festival .featured Zinka
Milanov, Yugoslav soprano
of the Metropolitan. She
replaced Salvatore Bacca-
loni, who was unable to ap-
pear because of laryngitis.
Of the selections she sang
the audience seemed to be
most pleased by "Pace, Mio
Dio" from "La Forza del
Destino" by Verdi. Also
greatly appreciated was the
which is appearing at the
May Festival for the sev-
is based on ancient Chi-
nese poems translated into
German by Mahler. The
third movement, "The Song
of Youth," is written in the
Oriental scale. During this
concert the Philadelphia
Orchestra and Eugene Or-
mandy gave a presentation
of Mozart's Symphony No.
35 . . . Just before her con-
cert Zinka Milanov said in
an interview that the "peo-
ple of Yugoslavia have no
desire to return under Mik-
hailovitch to the dictatorial
monarchy by which they
were governer since 1918."
ister of education, was at
the University last week.
His visit here was part of
a tour he is making of a
number of American col-
leges and universities. He
is interested in arranging
a system of exchange pro-
fessorships and scholar-
ships between the United
States and the Netherlands
after the war and is plan-
ning to introduce many of
the American and British
methods of education into
the Dutch school system.
When he had completed
his visit here he said that
chance to spend a few
more days here. In speak-
ing of Holland he said that
there is an active under-
ground movement there
which is keeping the people
informed through illegal
newspapers and professors
who receive students in
secret. He said that the
most fundamental change
in teaching methods in
Holland is the increased
teaching of the German
language, even in elemen-
*, * *
TWO FORMAL dances
~' AW1Y:Ut EW1inNOf