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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.

April 12, 1945 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-04-12

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

T H E . f/i t.." i .T !-7C [ Y i F i f if

TWITRA41",4V- APIR37-

r . T 1. . t A~y J. '2Y1.1 hALT VX

.L l7. tl' .n l7t,,Lt tiCfLll1 itic l l.3

I

Cowl

Mi ers

Granted Ware In"
S...

PI KAPPA LAMBDA:

Dr. Otto Kinkeldey To Talk on
What We Know About Music'

i

(Guara~ntees

r
z

- uesu ci ieuosrue mte
ountry or born of Oriental parents, Dr. Otto Kinkeldey, professor. of
ring the total foreign student en- music and librarian of Cornell Uni-
ollment to 498. versity, will speak on "What We
China ranks first with 105 stu- Know About Music", at 8 p. m. EWT
lents; Turkey is second with 44; and (7 p. m. CWF tomorrow in the
.anada third with 32. European Rackham Lecture Hall.
ountries represented include Austria, The lecture, sponsored by the fac-
!zechoslovakia, Denmark, France, ulty of the School of Music and Chi
xermany, Greece, Italy, Lithuania, chapter of Pi Kappa Lambda, na-
he .Netherlands, Poland and Spain. tionat music honor society, will con-
xermany has the largest delegation elude the installation ceremonies of
inong these countries. the University chapter.
Chi Chapter To Be installed
DR. MARY MINNISS The Chi chapter of Pi Kappa
Chiropodist Lambda will be installed at 4 p. m.'
All foot troubles quickly EWT (3 p. m. CWT) tomorrow at
relieved. Rackham. Dr. James P. Adams, Pro-
Corner Main and Williams vost of the University, and Walter A.
Thurs. Evenings byAppointment Stults, president-general of the so-
Ph. 2-2370 ciety, will initiate members of the

School of Music faculty, members of
the classes of '29-'45 inclusive, by Icy The Associated Press
proxy, at the ceremony. School of WASHINGTON, April 11.- The
Music students first received Uni- nation's bituminous operators and
versity degrees in 1929: and, at that the United Mine Workers signed a
time, the constitution provided that new wage contract today.
whenever a chapter of Pi Kappa Subject to government approval
Lambda was established on campus, and a possible upward adjustment of
members of these classes should be coal prices, which the operators say
included in the organization. they will have to have from OPA, the
Primarily a society for recognition contract gives the average miner a
of scholarship, student members of basic wage increase of $1.07 a day.
Pi Kappa Lambda are selected from Pay Fixed at $10 a Day
the upper one'-fifth of those receiv- The wage rate was fixed at $10 per
ing either a B. A. or M. A. degree in day-as compared with $8.50 at pres-
music. ent but spread over a six day week
Studied at 'U' of Berlin the actual pay increase is $1.07.
Dr. Kinkeldey, who received his Differentials of four and six cents,
B. A. at City College of New York for the second and third shifts, re-
and his M. A. at Nev York Univer- spectively, were included in the con-!
sity, also studied at Columbia and' tract.
the University of Berlin (Ph. D. de- The workers will receive $75 apiece
gree). A school teacher, organist in lieu of vacation time off, instead
and choirmaster in New York City, of the $50 which the former contract
Dr. Kinkeldey was called to the Uni-' provided for. The payment is to beI
versity of Breslau, Germany, in 1909 made not later than the last pay day
where he became a lecturer in music- in June.
ology on the faculty of philosophy. Contract To Endure One Year
g The contract was made to run for
Prom 1915-23, he was chief of the one year, subject to reopening in the
music division, New York Public Li- event -of a change in government
brary, and in 1927 was appointed prop wage policy.
fessor of music at Cornell. There would be no automatic ter-
------ mination of the contract next March
31, such as has been the case in re-
T alk on Eastern cent years.
As in other recent years the con-
tract provided a "no-strike" clause.
rt ScheduledAbandons Royalty DemandI
The mine workers are to have all
Fuad S. Hassan will lecture on tools and safety appliances furnished
'Near Eastern Architecture" at 7:30 free, but must supply their own hats,'
p. m. EWT (6:30 p. m. CWT) Sunday caps and goggles. The management,
in the International Center, assist- will pay six cents a day for carbide
ant director George Hall announced but will not furnish the lamps.
yesterday. Lewis had demanded a ten cent a
A graduate of the American Uni- ton royalty, estimated to yield $60,-
versity of Beirut, Syria, Hassan was 000,000 a year for his union, but he
formerly assistant architect of the agreed to abandon that demand and
Ministry of Education in Baghdad. in exchange won a full concession on
After coming to this country for fur,- his principal wage demand.
ther study at the University, he work-
ed in Detroit fortheGeneral Mot-ImsmT
studying architecture under Ehil P To
Saarinen at the Cranbrook Academy P I-k] a "t 1-M 1

Continued from Page 1)
tion; Lili Rabel, Ann Arbor, Mich.,
Linguistics; Jesse Charles fabinow-
itz, Jersey Homsteads, N.J., Biologi-
cal Chemistry; Amelia Jane Rich-
ardson, Caspian, Mich., German;
Elizabeth Ann Rowe, Valparaiso,
Chile, Political Science; Stephen
Beisman Sarasohn, Detroit, Mich.,
Political Science; Penelope Moulton
Scott,' Cedar Falls, Ia., Education;
Helen Frances Simpson, New York,
N.Y., Botany; Janet Stewart, Butler,
Pa., Fine Arts; Henry Olaf Vaag,
Colorado Springs, Colo., English.;
Abraham Aaron Isaac Waisglass, To-
ronto, Ont., Latin and Greek; David
Van Vranken Wend, Albany, N.Y.,
Mathematics; Hilde Dorothea Wit-
tenberg, New York, N.Y., Romance
Languages; Lester Marvin Wolfson,
Grand Rapids, Mich., English; Nora
Joan Wright, Dayton O., Bacteri-
ology.

tis, Hudsonville, Mich., Mathematics.
Kalamazoo College: Dorothy Jane
Conner, Paw Paw, Mich., History.
Michigan State College: Margaret
Louise Bradbury, Farmington, Mich.,
Speech.
Michigan State Normal College:
Catherine Ann Ackerman, Ida, Mich.,
English.
Northern Michigan College of Ed-
ucation: Elizabeth Louise Lahti,
Marquette, Mich., Mathematics.
Olivet College: Henry B. Dykman,
Grand Rapids, Mich., Political Sci-
ence.
Wayne University: Sara Katherine
De Gaetano, Detroit, Mich., History.
Western Michigan College of Edu-
cation: Ruth Louisa Schnoor, Paw
Paw, Mich., Speech.
(Only 14 of the 16 colleges sub-
mitted candidates this year.)

'Showboat' To
Be Theme of
M"osher Part
"The Showboat docks at 7:30 .. m.
Saturday at Mosher Hall and tlhe
gangplank will be down until mid-
night for all civilian men and mili-
tary personnel on campus," Grace
Hansen, social chairman said in an-
nouncing Mosher Hall's second big
open house of the year.
The combined theme of "The
Showboat" and a plantation party
will be carried out in decorations with
bales of cotton and murals of south-
ern scenes. Ginger ale, lime ice
and cookies will furnish the prover-
bial southern hospitality to the danc-
ers at the open house.
A floorshow has been planned
MOSELEY TYPEWRITER
AND SUPPLY CO.
114 SOUTH FOURTH Ail.
Complete Typewriter Servt66
Phone 5888

State College Scholarship
(Granted for Two Terns-
.Scholarship granted to one st
from 16 colleges in the State
year.)
Adrian College: Eleanor Vi
Powell, Adrian, Mich., Journal
Albion College: William R
Peterson, Cadillac, Mich., Ec
ics.
Alma College: Emma Au
Richter, Mt. Morris, Mich.,
Work.
Calvin College: Quentin F
Remein, Grand Rapids, Mich.
nomics.
Central Michigan College of
cation: Mary Alberta Comstock,
verse City, Mich., Romance
uages.
H-illsdale College: Catherine
Cilley, Cement City, Mich., Ps
ogy.
Hope College: Marjory Ruth

nO i

-$400.
urdenlt
eachMother'sday Is Coming
irginia
lsm.M A t
,ichard
onom- CHA PT ER OFFICERS
ugusta REMEMBER YOUR HOUSE MOTHER
Sociali
ober's a i aring chaftcr tradition!
., o- MOTH ER'S PINS
Pearls ... Bracelets . . . Combacts . . . Earrings'
Edu-
, Tra- L ,G BALFOUR CO.
Lang0
802 South State PhOne 9533
yehol- Official Fraternity Jewelers, to Most Michigan
Fraternities and Sororities
7 Cur- ).>- t) -- {){....t .-() .-..^ >tg

-n
LIVEdepend n '

If OArt.
The program, followed by a social
hour, is open to the public.

--.
..

ty *

FRIDAY AFTERNOON at the Radio & Record
Shop! Come in and meet Louis Prima, popular orchesk
tra leader and "Majestic" recording artist! "Rum and
Coca-Cola," "One Meat Ball," "Angelina" . . . he'll
autograph these or other hits! Remember it's the
Radio & Record Shop, Friday afternoon, 3:30-
4:00 . . . make a date to meet your friends!

Sabbath eve services which will be
held at 7:45 EWT (6:45 CWT) to-
morrow at the Hillel Foundation will
include a symposium on "As I See
Jewish Life Today".
Participants in the symposium will
be George Herman, Grad. and assis-
tant in the speech department, Mau-
rice Kost, recently returned from ac-
tive service with the infantry in
New Guinea, and June White.
Services will be followed by a
social hour at which refreshments
will be served.
WAA Ping-Pong Matches
The first round in the elimina-
tion games of WAA's annual cam,
pus-wide ping-pong tournament
must be played off by Saturday.
Lists of winners from individual
houses have been posted in Bar-
bour Gym.

i

Phone 3542

I

I

DAYS

ONLY!!

II S . e B1Duk-5

ust Go!

Everything Priced at lOc and

25c

Marked Down to f DOLLAR

I

ri'
IJIE VERY LiVES of multitudes in war-torn
countries depend on the filling of their des-
perate need for clothing.
The demands of America's armed forces
and civilian needs are so great that only a
small amount of new clothing can be spared
for overseas relief.
But all of us can spare some serviceable
used clothing-to provide the 150 million
pounds that must be collected this month
for that purpose.
In the clothes closets and attics of Amer-
ica's homes is enough usable, spare clothing
to help care for the 125 million men, Women,
and children-in Europe alone-who have

given all but life itself toward the same last-
ing peace we all are fighting for.
Let's get it out-and send it off-NOW !
What YOU Can Do
1 Get together all the serviceable used summer sad
winter clothing you can spare. This includes: Men's,
women's, children's, and infants' wear, and shoes.
Overcoats, topcoats, suits, dresses, shirts,.skirts,
jackets, pants, work clothes,'gloves, underwear, .le p
ing garments, robes, sweaters, shawls, and all knit
goods. Also blankets, bedclothes.
2 Take your contribution to your local COLLEC-
TION DEPOT now or arrange to have yoir
LOCAL COMMITTEE collect it before April 30th.
3 Support your Local Committee not only with your
clothing contribution but also with your time, efort
and energy.

YOUR CHOICE FOR fR DIME
FICTION...NON-FICTION. ,MYSTERIES... REFERENCE BOOKS

lI

UNITED NATIONAL CLOTHING COLLECTION
for Overseas War Relief " HENRY J. KAISER, National Chairman
APRIL 1 TO 30

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