100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 15, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-06-15

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


P,&GE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 1944

PaGE FOU1~ THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 1944

Boys' Workshop
To Be Provided,
ByT' Camp
A workshop program relating to
the problems of young boys will be
provided at the University Fresh Air
Camp in conjunction with the School
of Education beginning June 26.
The workship is offered in a boys'
camp setting to give educators social
workers, visiting teachers, group
leaders, research workers, and others
interested in the welfare and ad-
justment of boys a first-hand experi-
ence in the study, observation, and
treatment of boys who have experi-
enced difficulties in the adjustment
to the home, school, or community.
About 250 boys between the ages
of eight and 13 are chosen by rep-
resentatives of social agencies in the
metropolitan area on the basis of
their need for the type of program
offered.
Those students attending the
workshop may choose for their in-
vestigations ,ounseling and guid-
ance; group leadership; mental hy-
giene of late childhood and early
adolescence; interview techniques;
causes and prevention of juvenile'de-
linquency; case work with children
and young adolescents; and social
psychology and sociology.
A maximum of six hours of credit
may be earned in the workshop. It
may be applied on a graduate se-
quence in education or sociology if
the student's advisor approves.
Last Day To Obtain Caps,
Gowns for Engineers
Graduating engineers will have
their last chance to obtain caps and
gowns from 3 p. m. to 5 p. m. today
in the League, the room to be posted,
Al Bek announced yesterday.
It has been decided to wear caps
and gowns to class Thursday and
Friday. Prof. Glenn L. Alt of the
College of Engineering said it had
certain advantages for it brings to
the minds of the teachers who the
tentative graduates are.

SALUTE TO SERVICES:
University Band Will Present
Concert on Racklam Steps

As a saluate to every branch of
the armed forces on campus, the
University Concert Band, directed by
Prof. William D. Revelli, will pres-
ent its first outdoor concert of the
season at 7:30 p. m. today on the
steps of the Rackham Building the
traditional song of each service, U.
S. Field Artillery, Marines Hymn,
Army Air Corps and "Anchors
Aweigh."
Featuring symphonic band liter-
ature, modern American music, stir-
ring marches and instrumental nov-
elties, the Concert Band is composed
of approximately 80 students.
"Voices of Spring"
Among the popular light musical
comedy numbers to be played are
"Voices of Spring" by Strauss, the
tone-painting "Sequoia" by Le Gas-
sey and Curzon's "In Malaga."
Also on the program will be Mor-
ton Gould's "American Salute," bas-
ed on the familiar "When Johnny
Comes Marching Home," and "March
Americana" by Ackerman, both of
which were performed at the recent
spring concert.
The wpll-known number, "There's
Something about a Soldier," by Gay,
Overture, "Youth Triumphant" by
Henry Hadley and the scintillating
Rhumba, "South American Way," by
McHugh will be bright spots of the
evening concert.
Dnud Featured
Webster H. Doud, S-K 2/c, USNR,
will be featured in a drum specialty
in the band's performance of "Swing-
in' the Ingots" by Moffitt, arranged
especially for symbolic band. A solo-
ist at the Navy V-12 band concert
Lit Scholarship
Winners Announced
The Scholarship Committee of the
College of Literature, Science, and
the Art yesterday announced schol-
arship winners for the summer, fall,
and spring terms of the academic
year 1944-45.
Winners of the Simon Mandel-
baum scholarship are Stephen Peter-
son, Ann Arbor, Lewis Shenker, Mi-
ami Beach, Florida, and David Wend,
New York City; of the Fanny Ranson
Marsh Scholarship are Karyl R. Min-
er, Ann Arbor, and Lili Rabel, Ann
Arbor.
Recipient of the John Pitt Marsh
Scholarship is Nina L. Fishlock of
Dexter; of the Smith Hunt Scholar-
ship Wilma E. Miron of Detroit, and
Loraine E. Naum of Grand Rapids.

SEN IORS
Order your Subscription
for the
Michigan Alumnus'
NOW
$2.00 for 1 year

last week, Doud has played with
such famous acts as "Harper's Lib-
erty Pomes" and the "Flying Novi-
koff's" of the Ringling Brothers cir-
cus and with Joe Kayser and Duke
Bigelow's bands.
Two popular marches, "Victors" by
Elbel and "March Courageous" by
Holmes will also be played.
The concert which is open to the
public will be cancelled in case of
bad weather.
The summer session University
Concert Band, which will hold nu-
merous outdoor concerts during the
coming season, will have its first
meeting on Wednesday, July 5, Prof.
Revelli announced. Anyone inter-
ested in joining the band should at-
tend this organizational meeting.
Perdomo Speaks
On Philologists
Of Colombia
Discussing the words of three great
Colombian philologists, Cuarvo, Caro
and Suarez, Dr. Jose Perdomo spoke
last night in the last of a series of
lectures sponsored by the Latin
American Society and the Interna-
tional Center.
Dr. Perdomo stressed the fact that
the profound culture of Colombia is
due to the outstanding cultivation of
the science of semantics, and the
men who were involved in this study.
"The names of Cuaro, Caro and
Suarez cannot be separated," said
Dr. Perdomo, "nor can the praise of
their lives and the praise of their
work." In tracing the development
of Colombian literature from colon-
ial times to the nineteenth century,
he stated that even the conqueror of
his country was a man of letters.
"His life," he continued, "may be
summarized in two words-letters and
law."
Buses Revise
Time Schedule
Summer schedules for the Ann Ar-
bor city buses, effective Monday, have
been announced by the Ann Arbor
City Bus, Inc.
There will be on change on Route
1, which is the Pack St. Burns Park
and University Hospital Route.
Busses covering Washtenaw, the
fairgrounds and Miller Ave., will
leave the fairgrounds at 7:20, 7:50,
8:20, and 8:30 p. m. and from 2:20 to
5:50 p. m. and will travel to the
campus only on N. University and
Ingalls St.
Busses will leave Scottwood and
Wallingford Rd. for the campus via
Main St. and Washington St. at
6:30, 6:50, and 7:15 mornings, and
every 30 minutes until 9:15 p. m.
Busses will leave Main St. and
Washington St. via the campus to
Scottwood Ave. and Wallingford Rd.
at 6:20, 6:40 and 7 a. m. and every
30 minutes thereafter until 9 p. m.
when they will leave at 10:15 and
11:10 p. mn.
No change will be made on the
S. Main St., Geddes, and Broadway
routes.
Harti-Terre To
Lecture Today
Senor Emilio Harth-Terre, Peru-
vian architect and guest of the State
Department, will give a lecture on
Colonial Art in Peru at 4:15 p.m.
today in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
A professor of fine arts in the
School of Fine Arts at Lima, Senor
Harth-Terre is now visiting some of
the larger libraries in the United
States. He is also a founding mem-
ber of the National Council for Pres-

ervation and Restoration of Histori-
cal Monuments.
The talk will be given in Spanish
and will be illustrated with lantern
slides.

Cors,,.mers'
Union Leader
To Speak Here
Dr. Coston E. Warne, president of
the Consumcrs' Union. will speak on
"Trends in the Consumer Movement"
at 4:15 p. im. tomorrow in Rackham
Amphitheatre.
Dr. Warne was recently appointed
by Chester Bowles to the OPA Con-
sumer Advisory Committee and in
his talk he will also give a report on
his work with that agency.
In addition to the talk in the after-
noon, he will lead a discussion at 8
p. m. tomorrow at the Union on cur-
rent developments in the consumer
field, dealing especially with price
control and civilian supplies. The
public is invited to both meetings.
Dr. Warne has been president of
the Consumers Union since its incep-
tion, the group which is currently
engaged in protecting consumers
against the pitfalls of a wartime mar-
ket. The work of the seventy edu-
cators, social workers, and scien-
tists who sponsor the organization is
to furnish unbiased, usable informa-
tion to help families meet their buy-
ing problems and to get their mon-
ey's worth in purchases.
Daily Business
Sta ffNaimed
Glenn White, Alice Ann Ritchie
and Alberta Fiske have been ap-
pointed to the Daily business staff
Lee Amer, '45, business manager of
the summer edition, has announced.
In charge of classified advertising
will be Alice Fink, and Marty
Schmidt will supervise contracts.
There will be further opportunity
for students interested in working
on the business staff, Miss Amer
pointed out, and urged those who are
attending the University during the
summer session and summer term to
contact her at the Daily. A meeting
for tryouts will be announced at the
beginning of the summer semester,
she said.
Highlights
On Campus .
Har1ptConlcertI . .
The University Harp Ensemble,
composed of Elizabeth Masters, Es-
ther Morgan, Gertrude Peck, Mar-
garet Wardle and Virginia Werner,
under the direction of Lynne
Wainwright Palmer, will present a
program of music for the harp,
highlighted by Bach's "Sixth
French Suite," at 8:30 p. m. today
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
The concert will be open to the
general public.
* * * *
Recital To Bie iven
Mrs. Dorothy Ornest Feldman. so-
prano, will include in her program
tomorrow at 8:30 p. m. in the As-
sembly Hall of the Rackham Build-
ing several selections by Debussy and
"Three Songs" (from the Rubai-
yat) by her sister, Naomi Ornest.
Accompanied by Ave Comin Case,'
pianist anu member of the School of
Music faculty, she will sing "C'est
l'extase langoureuse" and "Recit et
Air de Lie" from "L'Enfant Prodi-
gue," both by Debussy.
Her program will also include sel-
ections by Hugo Wolf, Bibb, Osma,
Ravel, Franck and Donaudy.
* * *

'En sian Issue Ready. .
The spring issue of the Michi-
ganensian will be ready for dis-
tribution and sale Tuesday through
Thursday at the Student Publica-
tions Building, according to Betty
Peat, managing editor.
This issue, which is the second
of three parts, contains a feature
section of Army, Navy and civilian
activities, fraternities, girl's dormi-
tories, seniors, professional organ-
izations and spring sports.

Instructlioni 1o Include
Industrial Problems
Approximately 150 labor union
delegates from Michigan and sur-
rounding states will come to Ann
Arbor June 25 for a week-long UAW-
CIO Summer Institute to be held
under the auspices of the University
extension service, it was announced
yesteiday.
Prominent labor leaders and at
least 20 professors will cooperate in
giving a course in industrial prob-
lems to the union delegates, who will
then return home and conduct a
Roosevelt Campaign
Buttons Seen in Capital
WASHINGTON, June 14.- (P)-
Campaign buttons with the slogan
"I want FDR again," have been seen
here, but the Democratic national
committee today denied any know-
ledge or sponsorship of them.

Union Delegates To Attend Institute Here

school for other members, passing on
knowledge gained at the Institute.
Meetings will be held in the Rackham
Building.
Local unions will choose their own
delegates and pay full expenses as
well as provide their regular week's
wages.
Francis Downing, of Detroit, as-
sistant director of the educational de-
partment of the International UAW-
CIO will be in charge for labor. Maur-
ice Sugar, general counsel of the
UAW-CIO; Elizabeth Hawes, an

0

1~

i

4

I

a

1

:4 0

I

I

I

I

p
S

J

DIS©CoCOMPAY
®R~ii
~EGF-R 45-601
12 1 7 123 567
-ee Ofour G4W-
5ee~~ director oat
hor : 30 a.'m tO5P" ' edate
m a'y e be paid o o eo ag ennet
13,13 ma atan athoized" accepted atne
ex(ta 0 ae a aiat~o l b tateday
pyetofue tbk1I bY 'ef ore' aIniit ofcetb
th u ti tdust Cash sh Oud n

40.
'2

author attached to the general of-
fice of the union in Detroit and Irv-
ing Hichter. national legislation rep-
resentative, are among the promi-
nent labor leaders who will help con-
duct the Institute.
Designed to improve the educa-
tional standards of union members
and to aid in establishing better man-
agement-labor relations, this will be
one of a half dozen summer schools
held at colleges and universities by
the UAW-CIO throughout the nation
this year.

iJ 3
3 9350 jj Y

Now1'.
- 1dUH'
P9'

jciSAG AN

I

r

#Vff
YOUR Edison bill will
soon begin to come to you in
post card form.
EMPLE, It will be simpler - easier to
WITTIrVvITIM nread - a convenient size -and

S41

PRACTICAL

t

p

a

-I

§'or pre-A~at relaxatlion
THE UNIVERSITY CONCERT 1JAN11

more practical in several ways.
It will be small enough to slip
into your pocket. With all its ad-
vantages, it will also help the
war effort.
For one thing, the new bill will
save paper. Envelopes are elimi-
nated, and this saves 25,544
pounds of paper a year. In
addition, the new post card bill
will save manpower and trans-
portation.

WILLIAM D. REVELLI, Conductor

iii ______________IN

prejenii iti

.

SAVES PAPER,
MANPOWER,

FIRST OUTDOOR CONCERT

OF THE SEASON
predentin
SYMPHONIC RAND LITERATURE
MODERN A1IERICAN MUSIC
STIRRING MARCHES
INSTRUMENTAL NOVELTIES
mniru tt .*

4
4

4 7

dr T r
.f"^a
_....

TRANSPORTATION This

is a wartime emergency

measure. But we ate sure you
will like the new bill for its own
good features-even without the
paper and manpower saving it
makes possible. It is a good
method that has.been tested and
proved. People like it.

THE Ile Ct GRADUATION GIFT-
a gift of JEWELRY! 'because of its lasting value,
jewelry has become a traditional graduation gift.

a
r

We believe you will, too.

111111

111111

E

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan