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March 12, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-03-12

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Ava Case, Pianist, Will O pen
Faculty Recital Series Today
* *

Program To Feature
Bach, Chopin, Debussy
Opening a series of School of Mu-
sic faculty recitals, Mrs. Ava Comin
Case, pianist, will feature works of
Bach, Chopin, Debussy and Rach-
maninoff on her program at 8:30
p.m. today in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Three other Sunday evening fac-
ulty recitals are scheduled-the sec-
ond program by Mabel Ross Rhead
next Sunday; an all-Beethoven pro-
gram March 25 by Kathleen Rinck;
and a final recital April 1 by Helen
Mrs. Case will open her recital with
two Bach selections, "Chorale Prel-
udes" ("Ich ruf zu dir, herr" and
"Nun freut euch, lieben Christen")
and "Toccata in D major," to be
followed by Chapin's "Sonata, Op.
58." The latter half of the program
will include two Debussy selections
("Et la lune descend sur le temple
qui fut," "Poissons d'or"), two Rach-
maninoff preludes, also "Italiana"
and "Siciliana" by Respighi.
National president of Mu Phi Ep-
silon, honorary music society, and
assistant professor of piano at the
School of Music, Mrs. Case has pre-
sented recitals in all the major cities
of Michigan, as well as in Chicago,
New York City, and Washington.
The recital is open to the general
Benjamin Owen
To Give Recital
Selections by Beethoven, Bach, Ra-
vel and Franck will highlight the re-
cital of Benjamin Owen, pianist, at
8:30 p. m. Wednesday in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Owen, a teaching fellow in the
School of Music, formerly studied
piano at the Juilliard Graduate
School in New York City. He also
studied with Josef and Rosina Lhe-
vinne and at present is a pupil of
Prof. Joseph Brinkman. Owen taught
at the Juilliard Graduate School, at
Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pa.,
and at Hendrix College, Conway, Ark.
He will perform the popular Bee-
thoven "Rondo a Capricio G major,
Op. 129," "Valses nobles et sentimen-
tales" by Ravel, Bach's "Partita No.
6, in E minor," Franck's "Prelude,
Chorale and Fugue" and a Mozart
This recital will be presented in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of
Music and is open to the public.
Hearing Set
For FEPC Bill
WASHINGTON, March 10-(IP)-
An issue laden with political dyna-
mite-whether Congress should out-
law racial and religious discrimina-
tion by employers-today was ticket-
ed for a public airing by the influ-
ential House Rules Committee.
Racial and religious organizations
rallied a host of witnesses to appear
before the Rules Committee when it
opens hearings on the administra-
tion-backed measure Wednesday.
Some indication of the trouble that
stretches ahead for the measure came
from southerners on the Rules Com-
mittee this week when the bill got a
brief preliminary hearing.
"I wonder," said Rep. Cox (D.-Ga.),
"if this bill isn't an attempt to break
down all social distinction and make
a melting pot out of the country.
It's a thing that has to be gone into
Even Republicans shied away from
definite commitments on the pend-
ing bill which emerged from the
Labor Committee several weeks ago.

International Center
To Hold Reception
The spring term reception for new
foreign students will be held at 7:30
p. m. today in the International Cen-
ter, Assistant Director George Hall
announced yesterday.
The function will provide an op-
portunity for the special guests to
meet the newly-appointed vice-presi-
dent, Prof. Marvin L. Niehuss and
Mrs. Niehuss, and the Board of Gov-
ernors of the International Center.
In the receiving line will be As-
sistant Dean of Women Mary C.
Bromage, Dr. and Mrs. W. Carl Ru-
fus, Prof. and Mrs. Marvin L. Nie-
huss, Dr. and Mrs. George E. Carroth-
ers, Dean Joseph A. Bursley, Dr. and
Mrs. Walter F. Colby, Dr. and Mrs.
Arthur S. Aiton ,Dr. Esson M. Gale,
Director of the International Center,
and Mrs. Gale.
~.N.% O4n

S. . to give recital

Membership of
UAW Declines
Addes Recommends
Union Dues Increase
DETROIT, March 10-()-The
United Automobile Workers Union
(CIO), with more than one million
members, sustainedra in ebership
decrease of 113,741 from May through
November, George F. Addes, Interna-
tional Secretary-Treasurer, said to-
Addes, who attributed the decrease
to cutbacks in war production plants,
said the union averaged more than
27,000 new members each month dur-
ing that period.
Addes, who said he was not sat-
isfied with the union's financial poli-
cies, reported the UAW's income dur-
ing the six-month period totaled
$3,248,719.02 and expenditures
The Secretary-Treasurer recom-
mended an increase in dues to $1.50
a month, 85 cents being retained by
the locals and 65 cents going to the
international. Of the present $1 a
month dues, the local retains 60
cents and sends 40 cents to the inter-
national union.
Addes, estimating the union's con-
vention last September at Grand
Rapids cost the international more
than $150,000 and local unions $440,-
000 for a total of $590,000, suggested
that the convention be changed to a
biennial event instead of an annual

Dr. Colegrove
To Lecture on
Foreign Policy
Dumbarton Oaks To Be
Topic of Discussion
Dr. Kenneth Colegrove, chairman
of the political science department at
Northwestern University noted au-
thority in international relations and
Far Eastern government, will dis-
cuss "American Collaboration in the
Dumbarton Oaks Charter," at 4:15
p. m. Friday in the Rackham Amphi-
Elaborating on the foreign policy
of the United States government, Dr.
Colegrove will speak under the auspi-
ces of the Departments of Political
Science and History.
Harvard Graduate
Dr. Colegrove is a graduate of Har-
vard University. His books include
"Militarism in Japan," "Interna-
tional Control of Aviation" and "Am-
erican Government."
Articles by Dr. Colegrove on com-
parative government and world poli-
tics have been printed in several
journals. In 1929 and 1930 he was
editor of the "European Economic
and Political Survey," published in
Paris. He is a member of the edit-
orial boards of the magazines, "Am-
erasia," "The Far Eastern Quarterly"
and the "American Political Science
Association Secretary
In 1933 Dr. Colegrove assisted the
United States Secretary of Labor in
the reorganization of the Immigration
and Naturalization Service. Since
1936 he has been secretary of the
American Political Science Associa-
Dr. Colegrove is a member of both
the Central Committee of the Uni-
versities Committee on Post-War In-
ternational Problems and the Com-
mission to Study the Organization
of Peace. Since 1942 he has served
as a consultant of the Office of
Strategic Services.
Congregation al-Disciples
Guild Will Meet Today
The Congregational-Disciples Guild
will not be hosts of the Wesleyan
Guild of the Methodist Church today,
as was announced incorrectly in yes-
terday's Daily.
The regular meeting of the Con-
gregational-Disciples Guild will be
held at 5 p. m. today at the Congre-
gational Church. "Co-operative Reli-
gion" will be discussed.
- ~- - ~ ~ - --~ - ~~_
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