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January 23, 1946 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-01-23

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TlE-MW HIGAN DAILY

PAGE S

Si EL)1 ESDAY, JANUARY- 23,.1946

PAGE ~1X ~1VETNESDAY, JANTJARY-23,'1H#

Midwestern Music Teachers
Will Hold Conference Here
Michigan Orgaiiizariion To SpQonsor Meeting;
Three Giue4t Coiiduclors Will Attend C2liunic
The Eighth Anni al Midwestern
Conference on School Vocal and In_ 1946 festival music; special tech-
strumental Music, sponuored cooper- niqucs for meeting the problems of
atively by the Michigan School Band teaching music; opportunities to in-
and Orchestra Association, the Mich- pect school music materials; and
igan School Vocal Association, and stimulation for the professional
the University, will be held Feb. 1, 2 growth of the teacher of music.
and 3 in Ann Arbor. Guest Ccnductors To Appear
Purpose of the conference is to pro- Guest conductors for the confer-
vide sight-reading performances of ence include Guy Fraser Harrison,
conductor of the Rochester Civic Or-
chestra; Morton J. Luvaas, Alle-
gheny College; and Lt. James Thur-
mond, U.S.N., Officer-In-Charge of
theUnited States Naval School of
W ill R un for Music, Washington, D.C.
Extensive reading performances of
1,946 festival music are assured by the
R e-elec onIresen.e at the conference of the
University's All-State High School
InCumbent May Be Band, Orchestra and Chorus, each of
which met for two weeks last summer
Opposed by Wermuth at Interlochen.
Concerts Planned
By The Associated PreCss Musical performances will be given
LONDON, Jan. 22 - Republican by the University Band, Orchestra,
Senator Arthur H. Vandenberg, of Chi and Women's Glee Club.
Michigan, took time out from the U- ho Stressing aids for the practical
nited Nations conference here today problems of teachers of music, the
to declare his intention of seeking re- conference is designed to meet ef-
election next November. cnerneidegedomete-
His announcement followed close fectively the continuing responsibili-
on the heels of reports that Maj. Ar- ties and challenging new opportuni-
thur W. Wermuth, of Traverse City, ties in music education and to renew
Mich., famed "one-man army of Ba- activities in school music which were
taan," would seek the post on the found desirable before Pearl Har-
Democratic ticket. ' bor.
"I certainly am running for re-
election," said Vandenberg, a con-
ference delegate, "but I'm not saying Sum m er job
anything about it."
The Senator did not amplify his Openings Will
statement which was in response to
a question about a report he might
retire when his term expires Jan. eXp ired
3 1947.ti

ASSOCIATED PRESS PICTURE NEWS

C i A N T T I R E -Tire mounted in the"world's largest inertia
brake testing machine duplicates actual airplane landing condi-
tions. If wheels and brakes stand up under workouts they will
be safe for several hundred landings.,

L A B O R L E A D E R A T H 0 M E-Walter P Reuther, vice president of the United Auto
Workers (CIO) and moving spirit in the strike against General Motors, and his wife, Mae, play with
their three-year-old daughter, Linda, in the nursery of their Detroit home./

Maj. Wermuth said at his home
here last night that he is "going into
politics as a Democrat when his term-
inal leave expires Feb. 1, and until
then, he said he would not care to be
quoted as to the position he would
seek.
SHe admitted, however, he would be
"interested" in the post now held by
Senator Vandenberg.
Race Relation
Films Will Be
Shown at Union

Summer job opportunities avail=
able to students through the Uni-
versity Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information will be ex-
plainsd to students interested in
summer work by Dr. T. Luther Pur-
dom, Director of the Bureau, at 4 p.m.
Monday in Rm. 205 Mason Hall.
Expecting a large increase in the
number of applicants for summer jobs
this year, the Bureau, Dr. Purdom
:aid, has written approximately 500
summer resorts and camps, pointing
out the availability of student help.
Because most of the business and
war plant opportuiities which ex-
isted during the war are no longer
available, it is expected that many
c-.i n.- r.":i nn : J .k*r nn"b

Aspects of the race problem will students will again want to work in
be discussed by Albert K. Stevens, camps and resorts. The summer be-
lecturer with the Adult Education fore the war, 426 students were placed
Experimental program of the Uni- in camps and resorts as counsellors,
versity Extension Service, at an open water-front, handi-craft and recrea-
meeting of the Inter-Racial Associ- tional directors, waitresses and typ-
ation at 7:30 p.m. today in the Un- ists.
ion. 1
Stevens will show the film "We Are rown cores
All Brothers," plus . another of his
own choice. A general discussion pe- TT F
riod will follow the films. 9Seless taXes
The lecture will be preceded by a
short business meeting. Terrell Whit- Ur Ps Use of Funds
sitt, president, has urged that every- "
one interested in the pi-Ociples and For Public Service
purposes of IRA attend this meeting
and the lecture that follows. LANSING, Jan. 22-(P)-Collee-
____;,ion of taxes not required for actual
M e * * W 9 gcve mmental needs cannot be de-
. h a oended, Lt. Gov. Vernon J. Brown
told th^ State Associations of Super-
- M ore Coal viior :here today.
Get More Coal wrno
Op ,nine the county officials' 47th
WASHINGTON, Jan. 22 (X)-The uam lmeeting, Brown declared:
Solid Fuels Administration has agreed E d s c4rdmd'
to order emergency shipments of coal ry penny should be accounted
to Michigan areas reporting acute for ' ° ,;om prOpelr service to the peo-
shortages. ule ( r it should be returned to the
An agency official said he told a peope--or better still, not collected."
Michigan delegation that the state He said he was convinced public
already was receiving "a fair share" scho( must have increased aid and
of domestic coals from the southern -upp(J1rt fri'1 state funds and that the
Appalachian fields, which supply state must prepare for a post-war un-
much of the state's solid fuel, but that CmPI mer t pedod "when revenues
supplies to meet the emergency would will declinc and the demands for un-
be sent from other states. eiployment relief will increase."
While Michigan will receive no in- The state sales tax, Brown contin-
crease in domestic coals from the ucd, "gave the state far more than it
southern Appalachian fields, the A- had ever collected in property taxes
gency agreed to order more run-of- but the demands which came from lo-
mine sizes shipped from those fields. cal governmental units for grants and
_ --for shifts of burden more than kept
'No Work, No Food' To pace with the increasing state rev-
Be U.S. Motto in Germany enues"
BERLIN, Jan. 22-(/P)-Enforcing Occu ying Powers
its "no work,no food" policy for Ger-
mans, the Allied Control Council to- Split German Navy
day ordered the registration of allNa
workers, male and female, and de- , LONDON, Jan. 22-VP)-The Unit-
creed that persons who failed to reg- ed States, Russia and Britain an-
ister would be deprived of food ra- nounced tonight that the German
tion cards. navy had been divided among them.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

AN I M A S F 0 R L 0 N D Q N Z 0 "Dicksi" the:elephant, one of numerous aninials
brought from East Africa to build up the London zoo, is ushered 'into tk new home.

Y 0 U T H F U L K E G L E R-Two-year-old Bobby-Bomar'.
tosses ball down the alley to open finals in national match gaite'
championship of the fifth annual all-star bowling tournament at
Chicago, where his tlad, Buddy Bomar, vas defending championJ

P A C I F I C B A S E D R A M A..-"Little Nell," as enacted by members of a Seabees battalion at
a Pacific base. The cast, left to right, Carl Olderr, SK 3/c, Chicago,:Ill.; Thomas Jepperson, Y 3
Los Angeles, Calif.; Al Fitsgerrel, Y 3/c, Mt. Vernon, Ohio; Edgar Read, MM 2/c, 'larlboro, N. H.;
and Joseph Previte; SK 3/c, Barnesboro, Pa..

(Continued from Page 4)
Coming Events
Michigan Chapter, A.A. U.. -
Luncheon meeting at the Michigan
Union Thursday evening, January

r The meeting will start at 7:30 p.m.
All interested are invited to attend.
Tea at the International Cented;
The weekly informal teas at the In-
ternational Center on Thursdays,
1 from 4:00 to 5:30 p.m. are open to
all foreign students and their Ameri-
can friends.

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