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April 17, 1946 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-04-17

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4. 1,

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'YELLOW AND BLUE':
Glee Club, Band Will Record
Album of Michigan Favorites

HIGHLIGHTS ON C.AMPU.S

New Instructive Films Added
ri Vi itAi it ioii ibrary

You will soon be able to hear your
favorite Michigan songs on records,
according to an announcement by
Prof. David Mattern, conductor of
the Varsity Glee Club.
Glee Club recordings of the
well-known Michigan songs will
be completed tonight in Hill Audi-
TU' of Buffao
Now Offering
Fellowships
The University of Buffalo has an-
nounced that a limited number of
teaching fellowships in economics,
statistics, and accounting for 1946-
47, in the Graduate School oof Arts
and Sciences and the School of Busi-
ness Administration are available to
seniors who will graduate this June.
Persons interested should write a
letter of 300 words to the Chairman,
Committee on Fellowships in Eco-
nomics and Business, University of
Buffalo. This letter should contain
a request for an application blank,
the writer's residence address and
telephone number and the names of
three persons with whom he has been
associated in academic work. Only
graduates who have outstanding col-
lege records, with majors in eco-
nomics, statistics, accounting or oth-
er fields, should apply.
Fellows appointed will devote part
of their time to teaching elementary
courses and part to graduate work.
The amount of graduate work that
the Fellow will be permitted to take
in pursuance of his own studies to-
ward a higher degree will depend
upon the background and capacity of
the candidate, as well as upon his
teaching schedule.
Spanish Play Has
Final Performance
The last performance of "Rosina
es Fragil" and "Los Codornices," pre-
sented jointly by La Sociedad His-
panica and the Romance language
department, will be given at 8:30 p.m.
today in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Tickets for the performance may
be purchased at the theatre box of-
fice. Reservations can be made by
calling 6300. Members of La Socie-
dad Hispanica will be admitted upon
payment of federal tax.
Delayed Vets' Payments
LANSING, April 16 -(P)-- Col.
Philip C. Pack, director of the State
Office of Veterans Affairs (OVA)
said today he would go to Washing-
ton Friday in a second attempt to
obtain federal approval of the Michi-
gan plan to advance money to war
veteran students whose G. I. Bill pay-
ments are delayed.

torium. The Glee Club recordings
will include "Laudes Atque Car-
mina," "When Night Falls," "The
Friar Song," "Michigan Men,"
"'Tis of Michigan," "1 Want to Go
BKak to Michigan," "Goddess of
the Inland Seas," and "In College
Days."
The completed series of recordings
will include music by the University
Band under the direction of Prof.
William D. Revelli. The Band will
record "The Yellow and Blue," "The
Victors," "Varsity," and a special
"Michigan Fantasy."
The new recordings 'were re-
quested by T. Hawley Tapping,
General Secretary of the Alumni
Association. Plans are now being
made to sell 3,000 albums of the
completed series at the forthcom-
ing Victory Reunion. Arrange-
ments are also being made to dis-
tribute the albums to the various
groups throughout the country.
A complete set of recording of the
familiar Michigan songs has not been
made for several years and it is be-
lieved that the present recordings are
inadequate. The Victory Reunion to
be held in June and the recent return
of the Glee Club to pre-war strength
provided impetus to the desire for a
more recent set of recordings of cam-
pus favorites.
Speech Contest
WillBe Held
An all-campus oratorical contest,
sponsored by the Department of
Speech, will be held Wednesday, May
15, Prof. D. E. Hargis announced.
All undergraduate students, other
than freshmen are eligible to enter
the contest, and may deliver ten-
minute orations on subjects of na-
tional or international importance.
Preliminary contests will be held att
4 p.m. May, 1 in Rm. 4203, Angell
Hall. Contestants are asked to sub-
mit manuscripts when they deliver
their speeches.
Prospective contestants should
register their names and the titles of
their speeches on or before April 20l
in the Speech Office, Rm. 3211 An-
gell Hall.
Further information may be ob-
tained from speech instructors or
from Prof. D. E. Hargis, Rm. 42000,
Angell Hall.
Canterbury Club Plans
For Luncheon Changed
Because of Holy Week services,
Canterbury Club will have a supper
at 6:30 p.m. tomorrow instead of the
usual luncheon. Reservations must
be made at 5790 before noon today.
Communion will be, celebrated at
7:15 and 10 a.m. today in St. An-
drew's Episcopal Church. The Can-
terbury Club Breakfast will be held
at 7:45 a.m.

fmgineers Meeting -. -
"Pumps and Their Applications to
Water Purification" will be the topic
of L. E. Ayers when he addresses the
Student Chapter of the American
Society of Civil Engineers at 7:30
p.m. today in the Union.
Planms ior a coming picnic will be
discussed at this meeting, which is
open to both members and those who
wish to become members of the so-
ciety.
IRA Postpoinement * .
The meeting of the Inter-Racial
Association, originally scheduled
for today, has been postponed until
Wednesday, April 24.
The executive council will meet
at 5 p.m. Thursday in the Union to
discuss plans for the next meeting
and for a campus brotherhood
Prof. Steere To Talk .. .
Prof. Douglas V. Steere of the
philosophy department at Haverford
College will speak on "A Christian
Report on Europe" at 8 p.m. tomor-
row in Rackham Amphitheatre.
Under the auspices of the Ameri-
can Friends Service Committee,
Prof. Steere has been conducting re-
lief work in Europe, particularly in
the Scandinavian countries.
Prof. Steere will speak under the
sponsorship of the Student Religious
Association. There will be a recep-
tion for him in the Lane Hall Li-
brary for interested students and
faculty member~s following the lec-
ture.
French Movie.. .
"MlVlarie Louise," a French-Swiss
motion picture, will be shown at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow, Friday, and
Saturday in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
The film depicts the life of a
young French refugee in Switzer-
land. Josiane, a 12- year -old
French girl who plays the title role,
actually was evacuated during the
war to Switzerland.
The dialogue of the film is in
French-Swiss with English sub-
titles on the screen.
The film is being presented by
the Art Cinema League.
Econcentris Club ...
"The De-industrialization of Ger
many" will be the topic for discussion
at the meeting Econcentrics, stu-
economics club, at 7:30 p.m. today it
the Union.
Speakers on the program will bf
Prof. Arthur Bromage of the politi
cal science department, Prof. Edga
Hoover of the economics department
Prof. Theodore Newcomb of the soci
ology department, and Prof. Benja
min Wheeler of the history depart
ment.
Prof. Bromage has served with th
Allied Military Government in Ger

many, wsile Prof. Hoover was asso-
ciated with the Office of Strategic!
Services. Prof. Newcomb had the Op-
portunity to observe conditions in
Germany while doing research there
for the government, and Prof.
Wheeler is an authority on German
history.
A panel discussion will follow the
talks. Otto Reischer is chairman 0(1
the program,
SpJeechl liI (i -aty -.' -
A tea will be given by thie Michi-
gan Alumnae Club for the Speech
Correction Faculty, and for people
who are correcting speech defects
from 2:30 to 4 p.m. today at the
Speech Clinis.
the tea, to be chairmaned by
Mrs. Marvin L. Niehuss of Shad-
ford Rd., will give speech defec-
tives an opportunity to talk with
people not directly involved in cor-
recting their difficulties.
On the program is a skit by chli-
dren at the speech clinic, and sev-
eral shot speeches.
The Alumnae Club, Mrs. Niehuss
said, first met patients at one of
their meetings in January, and had
been impressed with their attitudes.
SOW Meeting,.,.,.
The Executive Council of SOIC will
meet at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in the
Union.
Speech Club Review ***
Articles of interest to students in
the field of speech will be reviewed at
4 p.m. today in the West Conference
Room of the Rackham Building at a
meeting of the Graduate Study Club
of the Department of Speech.
Included on the program is Helen
W. Currie, who will review "Modern
Theatre Practice," by Heffner, Sel-

den and Sellman; Ernest Maddock,
who will review "Speech in Teacher
Education"; and Emma H. Mellen-
camp, who will review "Units in Act-
ing and Stage Make-up for Secon-
dary Schools," by Robinson and
Shaw.
"Dramatic Arts in Sccondary Edu-
cation," by Ernest Bavely, will be
reviewed by 1,Itl 1,. Schuor; and
"Speaking -d I istini InTlex" by,
W. 1. Ewing will be reviewed by
Archie M. T 'hmonas.
Chairman of the iceting will be
John J. Dreher, and coffee will le
served following the program.
Lane Fa(ll iscuIssion, -...-
The Michigan Christian Fellow-
ship will discuss "Events Preceding
the Passion" at R p.m. today in
Lane Hall.
Before L aHiini. lu
President Alexander G. Ruthven
will be principle speaker tomorrow at
the annual banquet of the University
of Michigan Club of Lansing. Mrs.
Ruthven will accompany him to Lan-
sing.
Vice-President Marvin L. Niehuss
will address the University Club of
Des Moines, Iowa, at their annual
banquet Friday,
Robert 0. Morgan, assistant secre-
tary of the Alumni Association met
yesterday for luncheon with alumni
groups gathered in Detroit for the
annual Michigan State Dental So-
ciety meeting.

Among the new films which have
been added to the library of the Bu-
reau of Visual Education of the Uni-
versity Extension Service is "Which
Way This Time?", showing how gov-
ernmen t (OintrOlS art' trying to avoid
inflation suh as omiiii'd a f '
World War I.
This flw, :ccorilij to Fordt
I L(.e1'er, director' of the I auea i,
provides excellent l;aekground for
dlisussion ofl inflation and ecof
nimic stabilization, All of the nw
films are available for rental.
"We, the People," another new
film, reviews the basic needs of the
world's peoples-security, justice,
welfare, and human rights--and de-
scribes the structure and hunctions
of the United Nations.
"Safety Begins at hlome," de-
scribing the various safety hazards
in the Home"; two farming films,
Farm Work Simplification" and
"Far iier" Lok Itlthe F uture";
"Whtat's 11.1'41'd to Sug'ar?,
"'te Way to a dan's leirt," a
film abot the limoper~ cooking of'
meats, "Pottery Making in an In-
dian Pueblo," and "The Railroad
Signal," have also been added to
the library.
The Bureau of Visual Education,
with offices in North hall, provides a
film rental service which is used by

high schools and colleges, women's
clubs and other community organi-
zations. as well as groups on campus.
Chin To Givre
Schula rshtps
Awaik v~iua e lo
4T1! Amerieal, Students
The Chinese government will
award $1,500 scholarships for study
at any U. S. university, and may later
grant fellowships in China, to ten
American servicemen who were on
duty in the Chinese theatre during
World War II, Consul General
Chang-lok Chen has announced .
The scholarships, he said, are to be
made in the name of the Sino-Ameri-
can Culture Service of the Chinese
Ministry of Education as "an act of
good will" to promote "an under-
statnding ofChinese civilization."
The coulrses of study oflfered to the
winners will be in the field of Chinese
culture.
Any college student or graduate
who has served in China may ad-
dress an application to the China In-
stitute in America, 125 E. 65th St.,
New York City, by May 31.

Fo usy cdays on camIpus ~and ,
thait spcc.a i I ttcr Sundaty date,
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