TH E MICIGEAN lAILY
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1944
Band To Present First Outdoor
Concert ofSeason Tomorrow
Teachers Needed To Fill Present,
Post-War Vacancies, Dean Says
Highlighting its program with light
musical comedy numbers, as well as
modern American and swing arrange-
ments, the University Concert Band
under the direction of Prof. William
D. Revelli, will give its first outdoor
concert of the season at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow on the steps of the Rack-
Opening the concert with the na-
tional anthem, the band will play tw
numbers from its spring concert,
"March Americana" by Ackerman
and the ever-popular "American Sal-
ute," based on "When Johnny Comes
Dr. Jose Perdomo of Columbia will
speak on "Columbia Philologists" at
8 p. m. today in the Kellogg Auditor-
Prof. Charles P. Wagner of the
Spanish department will be guest
chairman for the evening. He will
introduce the speaker and will lead
the openhdiscussion to follow the lec-
ture. This is the last in a series of
five lectures sponsored by the Latin
American Society and the Interna-
tional Center in an effort to promote
a better understanding here of the
cultures of the Latin American coun-
Dr. Perdomo is a member of the
Academy of History of Columbia. He
was cataloguer and chief of refer-
ences at the National Library of
Bogota and held a similar position
with the National University of Col-
umbia. He was former secretary of
the National Conservatory of Music
and in 1940 gave a series of confer-
ences on Colombian folk lore over
the national radio.
The lecture is open to the public.
Dr. Perdomo will speak in English.
To Meet July 5
Students interested in working on
the Summer Directory are asked to
attend a meeting at 4 p.m. Wednes-
day, July 5, at the Student Publica-
tions Building, Al Srere, editor of the
directory, announced yesterday.
He said that the work, which will
start at the beginning of the summer
session and last about three or four
weeks, will offer valuable experience
in editing, advertising and selling to
the students who turn out.
He urged that as many students,
who are able to, come out for the
work, "for the number of students
who show an active interest in the
directory by their work on it will
largely determine when the directory
Srere said the directory will list the
names and addresses of students en-
rolled for the summer term, summer
session, in the summer camps and
military personnel, and it will include
lists of students living in women's
dormitories, fraternities and soror-
Marching Home," by Morton Gould.
A popular number, "There's Some-
thing about a Soldier" by Gay, the
tone-painting "Sequoia" by La Gas-
sey, a scintillating rhumba, "South
American Way," the airy "Voices of
Spring" by Strauss, "March Courage-
ous" by Holmes and "In Malaga" by
Curzon will comprise the first part
of the program.
A salute to every branch of the
armed forces represented on campus
with the traditional song of each
service will also be heard on the con-
Featuring Webster H. Doud, S-K
2/c, USNR, in a drum specialty, the
band wvill perform "Swingin' the In-
gots" by Moffitt especially arranged
for symphonic band. Doud, a well-
known drummer, played at the recent
Navy V-12 band concert and has been
with many of the nation's leading
bands, including Joe Kayser's and
The band will close this outdoor
concert with "The Victors," Michi-
gan's rousing football song, by Louis
In Brief .. .
MYDA Elect Officers .. .
New officers of the Michigan Youth
for Democratic Action were elected
They include Morton Rosenthal,
president; Martha Kirkpatrick, sec-
retary; and Leona Landy, treasurer.
, , '
The University of Michigan Club
of Ann Arbor elected Milton G.
Kendrick, '29, as president of the
club for the coming year to replace
retiring president Prof. Chester O.
Wisler of the College of Engineer-
Other officers elected were
Charles A. Saffell, '18-'19, vice-
president, and Louis H. Hollway,
* * *
Club Names Heads ..
Canterbury Club of St. Andrews
Episcopal Church elected the follow-
ing officers for the fall term at their
last meeting: Faith Simpson, presi-
dent; Inger Glasius, secretary; and
Joan Hadjisky, chairman of the pro-
gram committee. Carolyn Manches-
ter and Nancy Hays were the nom-
inations for Interguild officers.
* * ',
Mu Phi Officers .. .
Officers for the coming year were
elected at a recent meeting of Mu,
Phi Epsilon, national music honor-
ary society, it was announced yes-
Newly elected officers are: Fran-
ces Bostwick, president; Helen
Brickman, vice - president; Naomi
Vincent, recording secretary; Betty
Lou King, corresponding secretary;
Beverly Solorow ,treasurer; Ruby
Kuhlman, historian; Ruth Will-
iams, chaplain; and Helen Asley
and Elaine Rathbun, wardens.
"KAMERAD"-German soldiers, former "Herrenvolk," come over the
crest of a hill with their hands over their heads in surrender to Ameri-
can troops during the battle for the Norman beachhead in France.
*tich t aftP/en at Wa<
From a North African Air Service
Command Base comes the news that
Albert W. Reavley, of Lorain, Ohio,
and a former student of the Univer-
sity has been promoted from the
rank of technician fifth grade to
technician fourth grade as chief clerk
in the ration distributing section of
T/4 Reavley was inducted March 3,
1943 at Cleveland, Ohio, and before
going overseas Aug. 20, 1943, was
stationed at Keesler Field, Mass.;
Pendleton Field, Ore.; Sioux City
Army Air Base, Ia., and Camp Kil-
mer, N. J.
Exchanging the classroom for
the cockpit of an Army Air Forces
training plane, ex-students from
colleges and universities through-
out the nation received their wings
recently in graduation ceremonies
Lecture on Art
To Speak at
Colonial art in Peru will be the
topic of a lecture by Senor Emilie
Harth-Terre, p. Peruvian architect,
and guest of the State Department,
at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in the Rack-
Senor Harth-Terre is on an ob-
servation tour of the larger libraries
in the United States and at present he
is working on plans for the rebuilding
of the National Library at Lima,
which was devastated by fire last
In connection with the coming lec-
ture there is an exhibition of photo-
graphs of colonial architecture in the
Rackham galleries this week.
Twenty-five years ago Senor Harth-
Terre was the first student to be
graduated from the School of Archi-
tecture at Lima. He also spent three
years in post-graduate work in Paris.
professor of fine arts in the
School of Fine Arts at Lima, Senor
Harth-Terre is a founding member
of the National Council for Preserva-
tion and Restoration of Historical
The talk will be given in Spanish
and will be illustrated with lantern
College of Engineering
May Hold Examination
Prof. C. T. Olmstead of the College
of Engineering announced that a
special examination will be held in
Ann Arbor if enough graduate en-
gineers are interested i taking a
state board examination.
The examination offered is the one
of three which an engineering stu-
dent is eligible to take upon gradua-
tion. It must be taken before the
graduate may become a registered
Those who are kntereswed should
register with Prof. Olmstead.
at the eleven Central Flying Train-
ing (ommand advanced schools of
the AAF Training Command. ,
"Institutions of higher learning"
ranging from small colleges to the1
largest universities were represented
among the thousands of new aerial
fighting men who completed the
AAF's rigid training program. These
pilots' now are prepared to fly the
Air Forces' powerful bombers and
In the list of universities placing
ex-students in this latest CFTC
graduation class was this Univer-
sity with 12 representatives. Fight-
er pilots winning those coveted
wings at Eagle Pass, Texas were
second Lts. Charles R. McKinley
and John R. McKinley, Jr., both
cf Grosse Pointe Shores, who at-
tended the University from 1940-
Bomber pilots graduating from
Frederick Field, Okla., were Louis J.
Lekus, Jr., of Detroit, who attended
here from 1941-43, and Hubert O.
Wood, of Chicago, 1940-41.
Winning their wings as bomber
pilots at Pampa Field, Tex., were
John H' Steward, of Dearborn, who
attended here from 1937-38, 40-41,
42-43, and Charles F. Kennedy, Jr.
of VanWert, Ohio, 1940-43, and
graduates from the Blackland Field,
Tex., were William J. Grey, 1941-
43, and John M. Culbertson, of Wall-
ed Lake, Mich., 1939-43.
Graduating from Lubbock Field,
Tex., was Robert E. Smith, 1942-43,
from Moore Field, Tex., Robert J.
Patten, of Maumee, Ohio, 1941-43,
and from Aloe Field, Tex., Nolin R.
Wilbur C. Jacobs, of Fremont,
won his Navy "Wings of Gold"
and was commissioned an ensign
recently in the Naval Reserve fol-
lowing completion of the prescribed
flight training course at Pensacola,
Fla., he "Annapolis of the Air."
Having been designated a Naval
Aviator, Ensign Jacobs will go on
active duty at one of the Navy's air
operational training centers before
being assigned to a combat zone.
Prior to entering the Naval Service,
he attended Hope College and the
Two former students whose
homes are here, John Paul Mc-
Dowell, and Robert Roy Strieter,
recently graduated from the Avia-
tion Electrician's Mate School at
George Vande ande recently en-
tered the Army Air Forces Training
Command School at Yale University
for aviation cadet training in com-
munications, and upon successful
completion of this course, will be
commissioned a second lieutenant
and assigned to active duty.
School of Education
To Hold Conference
"What Is Ahead in Education?"
will be the topic of discussion for the
summer educational conference to be
held by the School of Education for
the week beginning July 24, Dean J.
B. Edmonson announced recently.
Special attention will be given to a
report on a state survey of public
education in Michigp q made by a
commission appointed by Goyernor
Harry F. Kelly. Prof. Arthur Moehl-
man of the School of Administration
and Supervision and Dr. Eugene El-
liott, state chairman of education,
are members of the group.
Operetta To Be Given
"Naughty Marietta," an operetta by
Victor Herbert, will be given under
the auspices of the Ann Arbor Ju-
nior Chamber of Commerce at 8 p.m.
Friday and Saturday in the Patten-
gill Auditorium in the city high
school. The American Civic Opera
Company, with a cast of,25, will pre-
sent the musical show.
I .i I
While there is a crying need for
teachers in all kinds of work at the
present time, there will even be a
greater demand in the post-war pe-
riod, for it is anticipated that school
enrollments will increase, Dean J. B.
Edmonson of the School of Education
said yesterday in an interview.
Teaching, he declared, is one of the
oldest of occupations and one of the
Veteran Education Planned
When the war is over he stated,
many new courses will need to be de-
signed to re-educate veterans for civ-
ilian tasks and there will be the job of
rehabilitating the wounded through
appropriate programs of education.
At that time, he said, about seven
million pupils within the secondary
school will need teachers for a var-
iety of subjects and there will be
thousands of teaching positions open-
ing in colleges and universities.
Dean Edmonson emphasized that
teaching experience is invaluable
training for various fields of work.
He said that it was also a splendid ex-
perience for young women who look
forward to having their own homes,
or to playing a vital part in the civic
life of a community.
Special Fields Available
Once people have had the proper
training to become teachers, he said,
they will find many fields of teaching
(Continued from Page 4)
Leavey and will be presented by stu-
dents of acting from the Speech De-
partment. Admission is free.
The Regular Thursday Evening
Record Concert regularly held in the
V'Ien's Lounge of the Rackham Build-
ing at 7:45 p.m. will continue this
week with its survey of American
music. Two groups of composers will
be played: American composers of
the new Boston group who studies in
Europe and whose works show defi-
nite European style and character-
istics and European composers who
tried to capture the American jazz
style in their music. Of the first
group we will play Loeffler's "Pagan
Poem," MacDowell's Piano Concerto,
and a Concertina for Piano and
Orchestra by Hadley. In the second
group are represented the Ragtime
for Eleven Instruments by Stravin-
ski and Honneger's Concertina for
Piano and Small Orchestra. Grad-
uates and servicemen are cordially
available to them. Persons with spe-1
cialized training will be needed for
classes in kindergarten, physical ed-
ucation, music and art.3
To meet with success, he empha-
sized, one should rank high in'teach-;
ing personality. He said they must1
have qualities in cooperativeness, in-
dustry, initiative, patience, trust-
worthiness, humor and tactfulness.
Salaries Not Large
Teachers' salaries, he stated, in
general, are not large. No teacher,
he said, will ever get rich in the way
First Place in
Lt. (jg) Dean C. Howard of San-
dusky, 0., who received his Master of
Music degree in composition from
the School of Music in 1942, has been
announced as first place award win-
ner in the field of original composi-
tion in a contest sponsored by the
National Composers Clinic.
Lt. Howard's work, "Suite for Clar-
inet and Strings," was honored by
being selected from a thousand or
more entries in a nation-wide com-
petition sponsored by the clinic.
As a graduate student at the Uni-
versity, having received his Bachelor's
degree at Baldwin-Wallace College,
Lt. Howard's talent was evidenced in
many ways, including the writing of
scores of various campus musical pro-
ductions and playing in small ensem-
In addition to his prize-winning
composition which was written while
Howard was here, he also composed
a "Quintet for Strings" (in three
movements), a "Quartet" and a
"Symphony" (for full orchestra).
'Since Lt. Howard is at present on
active duty in the Pacific he will be
unable to conduct the performance
of his composition before an audience
of critics, comosers and publishers,
who are meeting in Chicago during
Prof. Keeler Appointed
To Pipe Code Committee
Prof. Hugh E. Keeler of the Mech-
anical Engineering Department has
been appointed a member of the
American Standards Association's
Committee on Code for Pressure Pip-
The work of this committee covers
the design, manufacture, test, instal-
lation and operation of pressure pip-
ing systems. The committee has al-
ready completed work on an Ameri-
can Standard Code for Pressure Pip-
that a few lawyers and businessmen
may become wealthy, but on the oth-
er hand, he pointed out, many be-
ginning teachers receive better sal-
aries than the average college grad-
uate in other professions, since at
the outset, teaching pays better than
many other kinds of work.
Dean Edmonson said that it is
doubtful whether the average piofes-
sional or business worker has a finan-
cial advantage over the more suc-
cessful teachers, especially when ac-
count is taken of the value of the
pension privileges available in many
states and in most of the larger
Another advantage, he stated, in
choosing teaching as a career is that
during the depression periods there
is a permanency of employment
whch is not assurred to workers in
certain fields that pay more in peri-
ods of prosperity.
All those who are interested in
learning more about the profession
are urged, he said, to make an ap-
pointment for a conference with
members of the staff of the School of
Education or with advisors in other
Six Har pists
To Give Recital
Under the direction of Lynn W.
Palmer, six School of Music students
will present a harp recital, high-
lighted by selections from Salzedo,
at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Lydia
Members of the University Harp
Ensemble are Elizabeth Masters, Es-
ther Morgan, Gertrude Peck, Mar-
garet Wardle and Virginia Werner.
The ensemble will open the program
with Bach's "Sixth French Suite,"
which will be followed by Miss Mor-
lan's performance of the menuet
prom Mozart's "Don Giovanni" and
"Fraicheur" (Zephyrs) by Salzedo.
Miss Masters will play "Two Poeti-
cal Studies" and Miss Wardle, "Mir-
age" and "Chanson dans la Nuit," all
Office and Portable Models
of all makes
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