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December 19, 1946 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-12-19

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Church News
GUILD will meet at 7:15 p.m. to-
day at the Guild House to go car-
oling at the Rapid Treatment
Following the singing, the an-
nual Christmas party will be held
in the Guild House.
Caroling, supper and a vespers
service will be held by the METH-
5:30 p.m. Sunday at the center.
* *
Officers of the NEWMAN CLUB
will meet at 7 p.m. today in the
club rooms of St. Mary's Chapel.
LOWSHIP will hold a Christmas
party today in Lane Hall.
At the party, the final touches
will be added to the Christmas
basket which has been a project of
fellowship for several weeks. The
basket, to be presented to a needy
Ann Arbor family of eight, 'will
contain clothing, food and toys.
Article ,for Japanese
At the request of the Civil In-
formation and Education Section
of Gen. McArthur's headquarters,
Prof. Leslie A. White, chairman of
the anthropology department,
will contribute an article to the
first postwar issue of a Japanese
ethnological journal.

Free Concerts
Arranged for
Locl ChIlidren


Adopting a program familiar to
students who attended public ele-
mentary schools in Detroit or Phil-
adelphia, the University Sym-
phony Orchestra has arranged a
series of special free children's
concerts for Ann Arbor and Wash-
tenaw County school children.
The first program will be of-
fered from 3 to 4 p.m .hn. 9 at
Hill Auditorium.
Conducted by Wayne Dunlap.
the Symphony Orchestra has
planned programs with educa-
tional, as well as entertainment,
value. Arrangements are being
made in cooperation with Miss
Marguerite Hood, supervisor of
music education in the Ann Arbor
public school system.
Built around an animal theme,
the first concert will include
Mozart's "Shepherds' King Over-
ture"; "Peter and the Wolf," by
Prokofieff; "Afternoon of a Faun,"
by Debussy; and "Le Carnaval Des
Animaux" by C. Saint Saens.
Group singing will also be includ-
Harry Austin will be special
narrator for "Peter and the Wolf."
Austin holds a teaching fellowship
in the speech department. After
graduating from Ann Arbor High
School and the University, he
went to New York, where he ap-
peared for two years in Danny
Kaye's show "Let's Face It."

Local Santa
Albeit Warnhoff, of Ann Arbor,
was called "truly a Michigan
Santa Claus" yesterday by Gov-
ernor Harry Kelly.
Gov. Kelly declared: "It gives
me a great deal of pleasure to con-
gratulate you on the splendid job
you are doing in bringing so much
happiness to the children of Micn-
igan, in particular to those at the
blind school, during the Christ-
inas season. You are truly a
Michigan Santa Claus."
W arnhofl', who will call today at
the children's wards of the Uni-
versity Hospital to distribute gifts
and toys among the crippled chil-
dren, visited Gov. Kelly in Lan-
sing yesterday.
Warnhoff also contributed 100
toys to the American Red Cross
for distribution at Percy Jones
Hospital yesterday.
Coed Carolers
To Serenade
Honorary Societies
Will Comprise Group
Members of four women's hon-
orary societies will carry on an an-
nual tradition by serenading'cam-
pus residences with Christmas
carols from 8 to 10 p.m. today.
The groups which will take part
in the caroling include Mortar-
board, national senior honorary
society; Senior Society, honor so-
ciety for independent senior wom-
en; Scroll, honor society for af-
filiated senior women; and Wy-
vern, all-campus honor society for
junior women.
Carolers will meet at 8 p.m. to-
day in the Undergraduate Office
of the League, and from there
will set out on a tour of dormitor-
ies, league houses, sorority and
fraternity houses, according to
Shirley Hansen, president of Sen-
ior Society.
It has been an annual tradition
for the societies to go caroling the
night before Christmas vacation
s17U t
717 North University Ave.

YENAN, Dec. 18-(')-Chou
En-Lai, China's No. 2 Communist
and the party's chief negotiator,
predicted today that new and vig-
orous elements in the Kuomintang
(government party of Chiang Kai-
Shek), now working unnoticed un-
derground, would rise soon to
threw off the yoke of extreme
right leadership.
When that time comes, Chou
told the Associated Press in an ex-
clusive interview, other democratic
and left wing elements of the na-
tion would join together to achieve
a solid, progressive front.
"The Communists will have
broken the back of the Kuomin-
tang military offensive in six
months," Chou said, "and within
a year there will be sweeping
changes effective in China's over-
all governmental and economic
Chou said he had received no re-
action either from General Mar-
shall, President Truman's special
envoy, or from Generalissimo
Chiang Kai-Shek to his recent tel-
egram outlining the two points
considered necessary by the Com-
'M' Ski Club Will
HIold First Meeting
The Michigan Ski Club, open to
all students interested in skiing,
will meet this year for the first
time since 1941.
Club members are planning fre-
quent weekend trips to nearby ski
resorts such as Cadillac and Gray-
ling. One such trip has been
planned for Jan. 10. Students in-
terested in joining these trips have
been asked to bring their ski
equipment since the club has none

munists before resumption of ne-
gotiations. These are abolition of
the National Assembly and return
of troops to their Jan. 13 position.
Chou declared that if the
Chiang government should accede
to Communist wishes and form a
coalition government, the Reds
are "fully prepared" to evacuate
their troops from Harbin, Tsitsi-
har, Chefoo and elsewhere.
le said negotiations were in
progress both at Nanking (capital
of the Chinese government) and
Washington for a large govern-
ment purchase of munitions.
Families .. .
(Continued from Page 1)
help outside the G. Bill, from vari-
ous pensions and other payments."
The serious financial strain on
campus families is shown by fig-
ures in the AVC survey which in-
dicates that 94 per cent of the
married men with children are
making up budget deficits by us-
ing money put away during the
war. In order to make their books
balance, 46 per cent of them are
working. In spite of working, 33
per cent of them are going in the
red. They report an average def-
icit of $39.43.
University Hospital's maternity
facilities have felt the strain more
and more as the enrollment of
married students has increased,
according to Dr. Reynold L. Haas,
instructor in obstetrics. There, has
been a marked upswing in the
number of the clinic's patients
during the past year and particau-
larly in the last few months, he

Communist Leader Predicts
Upheaval Within Kuomintang


University Lecture: Dr. Herbert
Feigl, Professor of Philosophy,
University of Minnesota, will lec-
ture on the subject, "The Logic of
Scientific Explanation," on Tues.,
Jan. 14; auspices of the Depart-
ment of Philosophy. The public
is invited.
Academic Notices
Biological Chemistry Seminar
today at 3 p.m., Rm. 319, W. Medi-
cal Bldg. Subject: "The Chemis-
try of Sweat."
Physical Chemistry Seminar to-
day at 4:15 p.m., Rm. 151 Chem-
istry Bldg. Mr. J. M. Lutton will
speak on "Some Reactions of Hy-
drogen Atoms." Open meeting.
Events T oday

mittee meeting at 4:30
W. Engineering Bldg.

p.m. 2431

Sigma Gamma Epsilon initia-
tion at 5 p.m., Russell Seminar
Regular Thursday Evening
Concert sponsored by the Gradu-
ate School will include Haydn's
Symphony No. 99 in E flat major,
Bach's Toccatas and Fugues,
Brahm's Sonata in D minor, and
Mozart's Divertimenti in E flat
Major. All graduate students in-
La P'tite Causette: 3:30 p.m.,
Grill Room, League.
Bahai Student Group: Openj
meeting, 8 p.m., Mills' residence,'
1400 Granger St.

at Michigan League
fe a i r i ng
There will be a floor show
Including CLIFF HOFF on tenor sax
and other specialty numbers
Stags Admitted 9-12 P.M.
Soft Drinks Served Friday and Saturday Nights,



University Radio Program:
3:30 p.m., Station WPAG,
Kc. World Masterpieces.


with University regulations. If in Geological Journal Club meet at
the opinion of the Committee on 12 noon, Rm. 3055, Natural Science
Student Affairs the X or I cannot Bldg. Prof. W. H. Hobbs will speak
be removed promptly, the paren- on "'Nebraskan' and 'Kansan'
thetically reported grade may be glacial globes in Iowa."
used in place of the X or I in com-
puting the average. Engineering Open House Com-
Students who are ineligible un- rm r mrmm
der Rule V may participate only
after having received special per-
mission of the Committee on Stu-
dent Affairs.
Officers, Chairmen and Man- GARDENS
agers: Officers, chairmen and
managers of committees and proj- GEO. LUM, Prop.
ects who violate the Rules Gov- 6
erning Participation in Public Ac- 613 East Liberty Street
tivities may be directed to appear Between
before the Committee on Student Michigan and State Theatres
Affairs to explain their negligence.
Willow Run Village A MERRY
West Court Community Bldg.
Thurs., Dec. 19, 8:00 p.m., Art- CHRISTMAS *
Craft Workshop; 8:00 p.m., Uni-
versity Extension Class in Psy- TO
Fri., Dec. 20, 8:00 p.m., Classi- ALLOF YOU
cal Music Record Concert, com- A
mentary by Mr. Weldon Wilson.A
Let us help you with your Christmas shopping! For the
children on your list we have Margaret O'Brien's album
of the "Town Musicians" and "Three Billy Goats Gruff"
and Fibber McGee and Molly's "On the Night Before
Teen-agers will like the Vaughn Monroe "On the Moon-
beam" album or the new King Cole Trio "Christmas
Song." Give the Al Goodman album of Jerome Kern's
favorites or the Perry Como "Merry Christmas" album
to a special friend.
We know you'll like the Chopi waltzes, played by
Brailowsky or the Tschaikovsky piano concerto in B
minor done by Horowitz with Toscanini and the NBC
Orchestra. The Philadelphia Orchestra has a fine re-

S.,, ~ ~ *~ti

' i



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