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November 03, 1943 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-11-03

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

r

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

!t PINT, IkiY. NOV. ?. 1941

THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEflNT$th~.V. NOV. ~. 1943
N

Mexican Paintings To Be Shown
At Rackham November 630

Education Men MUSICIANS SING WORD
Have Meeting Pr B Ree i
Institute Addressed "The bards are attempting to
By Faculty Members maintain their efficiency in spite of
extraordinary wartime conditions."

S OF PRAISE:

Dr. Goldman Acclaimi Bands

An exhibit of Mexican paintings
by Eduardo A. Salgado, whose work
on Philippine life was shown here in
1940, will be presented in the mezza-
nine gallery of the Rackham Build-
ing Nov. 6 through Nov. 30 by the
International Center.I
Mr. Salgado, a native of the Phil-
ippine Commonwealth, is a graduate
of the School of Fine Arts of the
University of the Philippines. He
has also spent some time in Mexico
City and other parts of Mexico,
where he found the subjects for the
present exhibition.
He has been acclaimed for his en-
ergy and indefatigability as a paint-
er, for his wide range of subject
matter and his versatility. It is said
that Mr. Salgado experiments hon-
estly and intelligently with a variety
of mediums of expression, that he
attempts to fit the technique to the
type of subject he is portraying.
The collection to be presented

through November will be supple-
mented by some of thq artist's Phil-
ippine paintings presented here in
1940.
Some of the titles or the paintings
to be shown are "Frozen Synchro-
my," "Mexican Burlesque," "Yanks
in Mexico," "The Fewer the Merrier"
and "The Organ and the Violinist."
Wrote J. Raleigh Nelson, "This
exhibition of the tireless effort of
Eduardo Salgado to prepare himself
for leadership in his special skill in
the happier days to come is just one
beautiful evidence of, the consecra-
tion of his generation to the task
before him."
Output Hits Record
WASHINGTON, Nov 2-(P)-Pro-
duction of a record-breaking 8,362
planes in October brought aircraft
output upto 61,619 units for the first
ten months of the year.

i

Engineer Speaks for Christ

Several University faculty members
will address the 4th annual Parent
Education Institute Nov. 1 through
Nov. 5 in various cities in Michigan.
The institute is sponsored by the Ex-
tension Service of the University, the
Michigan Congress of Parents and
Teachers, and the Michigan Child
Study Association.
The opening session, attended by
Dr. C. A. Fisher, director of the Ex-
tension Service, met Monday in Ypsi-
lanti. Dr. Leonard . Himler, asso-
ciate psychiatrist in the Health Serv-
ice, spoke on "The Psychiatric Ap-
1 proach to the Treatment of Juvenile
Delinquents" at yesterday's meeting
in Saginaw.
Dr. Howard Y. McClusky of the.
School of Education wil address the
group this evening at Lansing. His
subject is "Some Lessons of the War
for Community Self-Help."
Muskegon and Traverse City will
be hosts to the Institute on Thursday
and Friday.7
.A Dental
Students Arrive
Members of a new group of fresh-
man dental students quartered in
Victor Vaughn House have been ar-
riving at various times during the
past two weeks to enroll in the Col-
lege of Dentistry.
Not all of these men have had basic
training. Part of the new students
were enlisted in the reserve corps on
inactive duty until called, while oth-
ers have been on active duty waiting
for an opening.
All of the men, however, have com-
pleted two years of pre-dental work,
and are expected to be here in school
for three years.
INVEST IN VICTORY
BUY WAR BONDS

Prof. Revelli, Conductor of Univer-
sity Bands, said yesterday; and he
added, "I don't think that it is gen-
erally known just what we've gone
through here in maintaining the
personnel of the bands."
At the present time there are four'
University bands: the Naval Marine

hearsal time has been cut to one-
half the pre-war period.
Concerning the concert band, Dr.
Edwin Franko Goldman has said,
"The University of Michigan Concert
Band stands without a peer among
college bands." Ferde Grofe, Roy
Harris, Morton Gouia ana other not-
ables in the music world have been
equally generous in their praise Q f
the organization.
The concert band will function af-
ter the ending of the football season,
and personnel will be selected from'
the most ptoficient players on cam-
pus. Tryouts are to be held on a day
which will be announced next week.
Prof. Revelli especially invites all
interested women to join the Wo-
men's Concert Band. Servicemen
are urged to audition for member-
ship in the '43-'44 concert band, he
said.
Not only the servicemen on cam-
pus, but also the former Michigan
bandsmen who are on active duty
are interested in the work of the
bands. Between 300 and 400 former
bandsmen are now overseas.
Prof. Revelli states that "a tre-
mendous number of letters" come in
from all over the world where short-
wave broadcasts reach. Recently a
serviceman wrote from North Africa
that he had picked up the University
marching band playing "Victors"
and "The Maize and Blue." Letters
have come from Sicily, Australia,

New Caledonia, New Guinea, Iceland
and other far-away places.
To help keep the men in touch
with current developments, a news-
letter is sent out every week to some
300 servicemen. These newsletters
contain interesting bits of informa-
tion on former University bandsmen
and news of musical happenings.
. .*
Visiting H.S. Bands To
Supplement U. Band
An added attraction for each of
the last three football games will be
a different visiting high school band
on each occasion.
These visiting bands will supple-
ment the University marching band
since it is now impossible for bands
of opposing teams to travel to the
game.
Potato Peeler Is No Jap,
But Pfc. William Beck
"KP" is "KP" no matter how you
look at it but The Daily yesterday
identified Pfc. William Beck as one
of the 70 Japanese men sent tc\Ann
Arbor from relocation centers to alle-
viate the help shortage. Pfc. Beck,
pictured at the' potato peeler, is a
member of an Army unit stationed
on campus.

Kendin Clinic
Be Rtopened
By 11,41 wItool
A Speeded Reading Clinic is being
offered again this year in the School
of Education for the benefit of slow
readers.
This service course is designed to
aid those students who have diffi-
culty in reading or studying. Films
made at the University of Harvard
will demonstrate correct methods and
provide a program of increasing-speed
reading. Records made by the opthal-
mograph, an eye-movement camera,
will be given the students.
Under the direction of Mr. William
Morse, this non-credit course will be-
gin in two weeks and is open to any-
one interested in improving his read-
ing ability. Freshmen whose reading
tests taken during Orientation Week
indicated a need for aid are notified
of the class.
> New under-ar- *
Cream Deodorant
safely
Stops Perspiration
ARmD
1. Does not rot dresses or men's
shirts. Does not irritate skin.
2. No waiting to dry. Can be used
right after shaving.
3. Instantly stops perspiration for
i to 3 days. Prevents odor.
stainle svanisng cream.s
S. Awarded Approval Seal of
fabric.

Carroll Karkalits

M.S. (Chemical Engineering)

Michigan, 1941

My reply to the question: "What think ye of Jesus?"
He is the Christ, the Son of the Living God: I have confidence
in Him.
He is my Lord and Redeemer: therefore I love Him.
He is all-sufficient for any need of mine, material and
spiritual.
He is my Master, giving my life purpose and meaning.
He is the Pilot of my life: therefore I have perfect
confidence to face the future.
He gives perfect peace and rest to my mind and spirit.
He is my mediator before God: therefore I know my sins are
forgiven.
Grace Bible Fellowship
MASONIC TEMPLE
SUNDAY SERVICES: 10:00,1 1:00 and 7:30
Harold J. DeVries, Pastor

WILLIAM D. REVELLI
Band, the Army Band, the concert
band and the women's concert band.
The marching band, which is com-
posed of the Naval Marine Band and
the Army Band, plays during foot-
ball season and is now the only Uni-
versity band in the country doing
formations.
The 106 piece Naval Marine Band
was organized last summer along
with the Army Band, which has
grown from 22 to 58 pieces and is
still growing.
Prof. Revelli said that although
servicemen have a very tight sched-
ule, they have shown great interest
in the bands. Because servicemen
must carry their regular work in
addition to playing in the bands, re-

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"WITH OR WITHOUT SHOES"
HARD TIMES PARTY

f

,t

FRIDAY NITE

9:00 to 12:00

I

BILL SAWYER and BAND
WEAR WHAT YOU WANT ANYTHING GOES!

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Serving Michigan Men and Women for over fifty years

LET US SERVE YOU!

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