Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 28, 1946 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-04-28

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



Is U N D 1 L

..... .....U...................28---1-----

Student Groups Meet Today

Panel discussions, guest speakers and traveling discussion teams have
been scheduled by student religious groups for today's programs:
The ROGER WILLIAMS GUILD will send deputation teams to churches
in nearby towns to lead high school religious groups in dicussion on "The
Value of College." Mrs. Haskell Coplin will lead the team going to Pontiac,
Ann Bigge the one to Monroe and Bill Sturtz the one going to Plymouth.
The members of the Guild not on these teams will have a supper at
---- > 6 i n.m. in the Guild House. At 7 p.m.

Markus Will
Present Violin
Concert Today
Dorothea Markus, violinist, will
present arecital at 8:30 p.m. tomor-
row in Lydia Mendessohn Theater.
Miss Markus came to the Univer-
sity from Colorado Women's College
in Denver where she studied with An-
ton Lanidler. At present she is study-
ing with Gilbert Ross. She is a mem-
ber of Sigma Alpha Iota, honorary
music sorority and Pi Kappa Lamb-
da, honorary music society.
Miss Markus will be assisted by
Dorothy Ornest Feldman, pianist.
The recital will be presented in par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements
for the Bachelor of Music degree, and
will include compositions by Vieux
Temps, Bach, Conelli and Ravel.
Wardle To Give
Harp Recital
Margaret Wardle, harpist, will ap-
pear in a recital at 8:30 p.m. today in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
Miss Wardle's program will include
compositions by Bach, Gluck and
Debussy and will be presented in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Bachelor of
Before entering the University,
Miss Wardle attended Iowa State
Teachers College in Cedar Falls. At
present she is studing with Lynne
Palmer. She is a member of Mu Phi
Epsilon, honorary music society.

there will be a panel discussion on
"College as Christian Education."
Special music will be provided by the
Westminster Guild Quartet.
Lynn Wildman will lead a.study
of the ninth chapter of the Book of
Acts at 10:30 a.m. in the Guild House.
SOCIATION will hold an election of
officers for 1946-47 at 5:34 p.m. in
the Zion Parish House. This will
be followed by a panel discussion
by three veterans on "What LSA
meant to me in the service and
what it can mean to me now."
S * *
Following the CANTERBURY
CLUB supper at 6 p.m. in the Student
Series of Area
Studies To Start
'Modern Torkey' To Be
Headled by Dr. Gde
"Modern Turkey," an area study
which will be held at 8 p.m. Tuesday
in Rackham Amphitheatre, is the
first in a series of programs on for-
eign countries to be sponsored by
tle International Student Exchange
Thearea studies are being held by
the Committee to acquaint students
with the economics, history, political
structure and way of life of various
geographic areas. The studies will
include lecturers, panel discussions,
films and exhibits of native costumes
and dancing.
Dr. Esson Gale, director of the In-
ternational Center, will start the pro-
gram on "Modern Turkey" with a
discussion of the plans of the Com-
mittee. He will be followed by four
Turkish students who will give short
talks on the culture, economic as-
pects and future of Turkey.

Center, Mrs. William F. Giefel will
speak to the Club on "Fun Collect-
ing Plants in Mexico."
Evening prayers will be held at
8 p.m. in St. Andrew's Episcopal'
Church. The Schola Cantorum willi
* * *
The meeting of the WESTMIN-
STER GUILD has been changed to
6-8 p.m. instead of from 5-7 p.m.
Today's program will include a sup-
per, followed by the first in a new
series of talks. Dr. W. P. Lemon will
speak on "Men, Women and God."
GROUP will meet at 6:30 pm. in the
Unitarian parsonage for a buffet
supper. Tom Walsh will show colored
movies of Manila and discuss the
political situation in the Philippines.
thadox student group, will hold a
meeting and dinner with the Wayne
University student group at 1 p.m.
in St. Nicholas Church. The Rev.
S. M'!. Sophocles, pastor of St. Nich-
olas Church, will speak to the group
on "Youth and Its Problems."
GAMMA DELTA, Lutheran student
club, will have its regular Sunday
meeting at 5:15 p.m. in the Student
The Rev. James P. Van Pernis,
minister of the 'First Presbyterian
Church, will speak on "What Is Right
With the Church" for the Willow Vil-
lage Vesper Service at 4 p.m. in West
Lodge. Special music and readings
will be provided by students.
The last in a series of five talks
on Christian doctrine, "The Htoly
Spirit," will be given by the Rev.
Howard Sugden of ,Jackson for the
LOWSIP at 4:30 p.m. in Lane
* * *
Harold Ehrensperger, editor of
"Motive," will speak for the WES-
LEYAN GUILD at 6 p.m. in the First
Methodist Church. He will discuss
"The Saving Remnant," the problems
and privileges of minority groups.
Speech Contestants
Asked To Register

On canpus
Soviet Composer.. .
Glenn D. McGeouch, professor of
the history and literature of music,.
will speak on the Soviet composer,
Dmitri Shostakovich at a meeting of7
Russky Kruzhok, Russian Circle, at
8:20 p.m. tomo;'row in the Interna-
tional Center.
Prof. McGeouch will discuss Shos-
takovich as a product of and in re-
lation to the Soviet regime.
Sall Decorations ...
A meeting of the decorations com-
mittee for Senior Ball will be held at
5:00 p.m. tomorrow in the League. All
students in school who are interested
in working may attend.
Stevenson To Speak .. .
Dean Russell A. Stevenson of the
School of Business Administration
will speak on the "Role of Small Busi-
ness and. Curriculums of the School
of Business" before a meeting of the
American Association of Collegiate
Schools of Business to be held Wed-
nesday, Thursday and Friday in Chi-
Rehearsal Today
A rehearsal for the Russian play
will be held at 7 p.m. today in Rm.
2219 Angell Hall.
International Center ... l
Prof. William S. Housel of the civil
engineering department will discuss
University plans for the use of Wil-
low Run airport at the weekly Inter-
national Center program at 7:30 p.m.
today in Rms. 316-320 of the Union.
The program, open to all foreign
and American students, will also in-
clude a 'March of Time' film, "Air-
ways of the Future."
60 ** *
Lecture on Turkey .
Altimur Tanrioer, graduate engi-
neering student, from Turkey, will
speak on "How Turkey Faces the
World Today" at the 153rd District
Rotary conference in Windsor, Ont.,
Record Concert .. .
The weekly Union record concert
will be presented at 7:30 p.m. today
in the North Lounge of the Union.
The program ~will include "Jazz at
the Philharmonic," and recordings
by Artie Shaw, Benny Goodman and
the Metronome All-Stars.

Last week was United Nations Pictures of the goodly doctor were
Week at Northwestern University displayed prominently by his col-
and climax of the student -spon orcd leagu(es on office and classroom
mock Unitedl N at ions conference at desks, st udents fought to show him
that school. all >>jssibl' consideration, and he
The student body heard the prob- was showered wit pennies and larger
lens and opinions of various nations eums.
represented in the organization and
was addressed by Sen. Claude Pepper Celebration of the inauguration
(Dem., Fla.), Harley A. Notter, ad- of Dr. James L. Morrill as president
visor to the American delegation of of the University of Minnesota, the
the Security Council, and Ralph J. first such ceremonies in 25 years,
Bunche, U. S. advisor to the San began Tuesday with educational
Francisco and London conferences. conferencesou "The Urgencies of

ties of Human Intelligence" and "The
Urgent Educational Tasks of the Uni-
vernity in Our Time." Dr. James
Bryanit Cna.nt, president of Harvard
University, and Dr. George Sinister,
president of Hunter College, partici-
pated in the latter discussion.
On Thursday, the inauguration
ceremonies were opened with a pro-
cession of delegates from univer-
sities and learned societies through-
out the country, in academic cos-
tume, from the Minnesota Union to
Northrup Auditorium. After his in-
duction by Fred B. Snyder, chair-
man of the Board of Regents, Pres.
Morrill spoke on "A Profession of

NII Teimimtles IVMock UN Conference

Each women's living unit and
men's organization on the North-
western campus represents a mem-
ber or non-member nation and sends
two delegates to the General Assem-
bly. The Assembly has set up com-
missions and chosen six nations to
sit with the Big Five of the Security
Council. The four commissions and
the Security Council have sponsored
hearings on various topics and pre-
sented resolutions which were acted
upon by the General Assembly on
Last week also was "Be Kind To
Hildreth" week at Ohio State Uni-
versity, although Dr. William II.
Hildreth, head of composition for
the Department of English, was
slightly bewildered by the whole
It was "the biggest and best to
date," according to the Ohio State
Lantern, "of the gags pulled by the
English faculty to break the terrible
monotony of pumping the English
language into the student body in
wholesale quantities."

One World."
The conferences are being attended
by prominent educators from all over
the United States. The Wednesday
sessions concerned "The Potentiali-

For Round-the-Clock Charm!
Whether for sport in the afternon, or for dancing
in the evening you'll find our versatile hair style
fJ suitable for any and all occasions.
Individually styled for you by
skilled oe a/-ors . . phone or call
) for conlimeniary consulta/ion
U 1205 SourH UNIVERSITY PHONE 4818$,
-- ) }t) -- 'YO- O t ) -yey< --U OG-- :'-3t3--:7t -::-) -:::



I)LJTJA WED DING - Eudora Wel/y.. .....
AND ANOTHER THING - Hotward Spring .
CAPTAIN GRANT - Shirley Siefert.
IN OUR TOWN - Damon Runyon . . . . . .
DEAR THOE - Irving Stone . . . . . . . . .
A SOLO IN TOM-TOAMS - Gene Fowler . . . . .
LAFCADIO HEARN - Vera McWilliams . . . . .
have you bought your co/y of the new College Song Book?


Read and Use The
Daily Classified Ads

ct); hu nowthat-
Theological Liberalism and anti-semitism in Germany
were genetically related? Liberalism began by assuming
the Bible to be a mere product of the Jewish Volksgeist'
(an assumption that historic Christianity could never
grant). Next it became evident that this "Jewish' book
is everywhere committed to doctrines hateful to unre-
generate man, such doctrines as that of man's inability
to extricate himself from his moral predicament, his need
of grace.
And so the Jew became the goat; upon him was vented
a rage that has ever attended the Gospel.
Significantly enough, the orthodox elements in the
German churches (the "Bekenntnisfront') and they alone
opposed anti-semitism.
218 North Division Street

Students planning to compete in
the all-campus oratorical contest
must register their names and speech
titles tomorrow in the Speech De-
partment office, Rm. 3211 Angell
Preliminary session will be held
Wednesday at which time speech
manuscripts must be submitted. The
final contest is to take place May 15.
Speeches are to deal with subjects
of national and international inter-
est and should be ten minutes in
All undergraduate students except
freshmen are eligible to compete.
Ford CIO-UAW Contract
Negotiations May Resume
DETROIT. April 27--(A)-Resump-
tion of contract negotiations between
the Ford Motor Company and the
CIO's United Auto Workers was be-
lieved imminent today as more than
120,000 Ford workers still waited for
their 18 cents an hour pay increase.


Phone 3814

336 South State Street




i ..
\ l ... ,,, .

' - .,.


-'- ='hill


Formerly $35.00 to $79.95
Tweeds, Plaids, Checks, Stripes and Plains.
100% wool.
Dressmaker and tailored styles.
Sorry, All Sales Final!

Graceful, flattering lines .. .
big bow-tie closing . . . in a
side-swept drape skirt you'll
adore. Perfect mate for fancy
blouses. Lovely rayon crepe.
Aes 22-32.
l{ \L

41 ;


Decoy suit in soft 100%
wool jersey. New broadly
rouided shoulders,
hiih reckline, dol waist,
g(ored shirt. Exciting
(-A ilaraling item-itones-t
1 lt 17, 12 to 1.
4 4

GirdIslax* with
swaggering Rancho
pockets, lean lines. Firm,
bias-cut canvas-lined
waistband. Non-crush
rayon. Basic colors
you want! Sizes 12 to ip.

shirt with the touch
of a perfectionist in its
crisp collar, clean-cut
shoulders. Simple-
to-suds rayon.
Immaculate white.
Pastels. Sizes 32 to 33.


. .. ^ r *.. . ..'*.,...


_, E

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan