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January 17, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-01-17

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


oldman To Guest Conduct
and Concert Tomorrow

Richard Franko Goldman, au-
thority on early wind instrument
music and early American corn-
positions, will appear as guest con-
ductor with the University Concert
Band and the University Choir in
the annual midwinter concert at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow in Hill Audi-
Besides participating as guest
conductor in several programs
throughout the country, he is as-
sistant conductor of the Goldman
Band of New York. He has recent-
ly written a. book, The Concert
Senior Class
Officers To Be
Elected Today
Elections for the senior class po-
sitions of the education school wil;
be held today in the offices of the
Nominees for president are Wal-
lace Schloerke, Louise Markhus
Joan Schlee and Elizabeth Bloom-
Clifford Wise, Richard Shafer
James Holgate and Betty Benedic'
are the nominees for vice-presi-
Running for the office of secre-
tary are Shirley Mattern, Lois
Patloff, Elizabeth Pressprich an(
Constance Schwartz. Candidate;
for treasurer are Magdalene Net,
ter, Shirley Frank, Grover Tryt-
ten and Rosemary Larsen.
Army -To Honor
U in Broadcast
The U. S. War Department will
give tribute to the University foi
its war activities on a special ra-
dio program at 9:30 p.m. today
over a nation-wide Mutual Systemr
The 30' minute program enti-
tled "Campus Salute" may bt
heard over station CKLW, Detroit
It will originate from station WOI
in Washington, D.C. Several Uni
versity songs will be played by tht
U. S. Army Band.

Band," in which he mentions the
outstanding quality of the Mich.-
gan Concert Band.
Goldman has been influential
n 'persuading American compos-
ers to write music especially for
bands. A member of the executive
toard of the League of Compos-
ers, he is a composer in his own
:ight. He has served as music critic
.or the Columbia University Spec-
.ator and Varsity, besides contrib-
.ting articles to Musical Courier,
etude and the New York Herald
Kappa Kappa Psi, band frater-
nity, will honor Goldman with a
.uncheon at noon today.
Tickets are not required for ad-
nission to tomorrow evening's
Mother Offers
Eye for Sale
Says Her Children
Need Proper Care
EDINBORO, Pa., Jan. 16--(IP)-
Xn impoverished 51 -ye ar-old
nother of 12 children hopefully
)ffered today to sell one of her
-yes "to the highest bidder" so
he could give her youngsters
'proper food and a good home."
To complete the bargain, said
,rey-haired Mrs. Marie Didion, she
vould give the "buyer" her other
ye at her death, "in return for
uture security."
She explained she is concerned
ver her younger children, four
f " whom are between seven and
5. The others are grown, but since
hey also have large families they
tre unable to assist her.
Mrs. Didion's husband, William,
carpenter, suffers from asthma
.nd bronchitis and cannot work
teadily. She said her only other
acome is an allotment from a son
n the Navy. Following a recent
peration, she has been unable to
cork herself.
"There is nothing else for me to
lo," she said determinedly. "I
rant to keep'my children with me.
want them to amount to some-
,hing, to have good, normal lives."

Music Parley
Starts Today
With Exhibit
Concerts, Discussions
Will Form Program
The second Annual Midwestern
Music Conference which begins
here today will have a varied pro-
gram including concerts, exhibits
and discussions.
School music materials related to
the conference theme "Raising
Musical Standards" will be exhib-
ited today at the Union.
Festival music readings will be
given by the University All State
High School Band, Orchestra, and
Chorus, followed by discussions of
ways to choose the best in music
Highlighting the conference will
be the banquet meeting at 6:30
p.m. today in the Masonic Temple.
William D. Revelli, Conductor of
the University Bands will head a
discussion on "What I listen for
When I Judge a Music Organi-
zation," at the banquet.
The University Symphony Or-
chestra, directed by Prof. Wayne
Dunlap and the University Con-
cert Band, under the leadership
of William D. Revelli, will present
concerts in conjunction with the
conf erence.

Closed Parties
Don't Register
Under Ruling
Dorm, Frat Affairs
Needn't Be Scheduled
The ruling that student organi-
zations must have their social
functions scheduled by the Stu-
dent Legislature's Social Commit-
tee does not apply to closed parties'
such as those held by fraternities
and dormitories, Virginia Coun-
cell, chairman of the Committee
pointed out yesterday.
Reporting that the Dean of Stu-
dents' Office has observed some
confusion with regard to this sub-
ject, Miss Councell explained that
organizations must register only
those affairs for which tickets are
sold to the' general public.
Organizations must give com-
plete information about such a
function in order to{have the af-
fair scheduled, she added. Letters,
which may be addressed to Miss
Councell at 1204 Hill, should con-
tain the name of the organization,
the name of the function, the
budget, the date desired, the band
which will play and the number of
people expected to attend. The
letters should be written in du-


Dr. Ruthven
Will Address
Church Group"
Pastors' Conference
To Convene Monday
President Alexander G. Ruthven
will address the opening session of
the eighth annual Pastor's Con-
ference at 2:30 p.m. Monday in the
Rackham Lecture Hall.
Church leadership and action
needed to meet present world con-
ditions will be the theme of the
conference which will continue
through Wednesday.
In addition to the regular dis-
cussion sessions and lectures, a
youth section for students inter-
ested in the ministry will be held.
Tuesday and Wednesday.
Dr. Richard T. Baker, Far East-
ern representative of the Religious
News Service, will speak to the
youth group on "Young People in
the World Mission" at 9 a.m. Tues-
Kearney Kirkby, of the Michigan
Council of Churches, and Dr.
Franklin H. Littell, Lane Hall di-
rector, are in charge of the youth
U.S. Officials
Accused of
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16-(/)-
Two undersecretaries of state, Will
Clayton and Dean Acheson, were
accused today by Rep. Shafer
(Rep., Mich) of making big prof-
its in private business "by reason
of their high places."
Shafer demanded in a House
speech that General George C.
Marshall, as the new secretary of
state, fire "Communists, 'one-
worlders' and multi-millionaire
play-boy diplomats who have been
using American funds indirectly to
increase their family fortunes."
It was Shafer's argument that
Clayton gets profits from a cotton
brokerage business and advocates
such things as the $3,750,000,000
loan to Britain so that foreign
countries can buy Americangcot-
As for Acheson, Shafer said he
"has learned well how to feather
his own nest while serving in a
public post." The congressman re-
layed reports that Acheson's law
firm stands to get a big fee if a
loan to Poland goes through.
There was no immediate com-
ment from Clayton or Acheson.
S c tRings
77North UierityAve

Fitting the traditions of the in-
dividual American country into
the history of "greater America"
is one of the jobs which can be
done by the State Department in-
tercultural program, according to
Prof. Arthur S. Aiton of the his-
tory department.
Prof. Aiton who is travelling to
Bogota, Colombia this month to
teach United States history as part
'Papa Is All'
To Be Given
At Willow Run
"Papa Is All" will be presented
by the Little Theatre Group at
8:00 p.m. today at the West Lodge
Auditorium, Willow Village.
"Papa Is All" is a comedy cen-
tering around a Pennsylvania
Mennonite family.
The leading role, Papa, is played
by Laird Schmidt. Other mem-
bers of the cast are Josephine
James as Mama, Margaret Wro-
bleski as Emma, Edmond Johnston
as Jake, Marion Emerson as Mrs.
Yoder and Walt Shaffer as the
State Trooper.
The Little Theatre Group is an
activity approved by the Univer-
sity. It is made up primarily of
students and students' wives. Resi-
dents of Willow Village who fall
into one of these groups are eligi-
ble for application.

Aiton To Aid in Inter-Cultural Program

of this program, said that by ex-
plaining United States culture
and historical evolution, "the uni-
ties implicit' in Western Hemis-
phere history can be demonstrat-
Many of the resentments and
misconceptions which South
Americans hold against the United
States may ,be removed through
the intercultural program, Prof.
Aiton said.
Most of the misconceptions have
arisen as a result of motion pic-
tures which portray Americans as
either immensely wealthy or as
gangsters, Prof. Aiton said. Tour-
ists from the United States, until
Light Lunches
8:00 A.M.-10:30 P.M.
8:00 A.M.-12:30 P.M.
Clark's Tea Room
217 Observatory

recently, have confirmed these
notions by neglecting the "niceties
of life and politeness" which are so
important to South Americans, he
Although much of the resent-
ment against the United States has
disappeared as a result of the good
neighbor policy, South Americans
still dislike "our big brother at-
titude," according to Prof. Aiton
Any attempt to "Americanize"
Latin American countries is alsc
resented, Prof.,Aiton said. "They
wish to borrow things that they
need, such as new technological
methods, but want to preserve
their hispanic background."
613 East Liberty Street
Michigan and State Theatres
Finest of
Chop Suey and other
Chinese foods to take out

- - - - - - - - - -

You'll cheer too, for these UMS

(Continued from Page 5)
three concerts in Rackham Lec-
ture Hall in programs as follows:
Friday, January 24, 8:30 p.m.:
Mozart Quartet in A major; Hin-
demith Quartet in E-flat; and
Beethoven Quartet in E-minor.
Saturday, January 25, 2:30 p.m.:
Haydn Quartet in C major; Debus-
sy Quartet in G minor; and Sme-
tana Quartet in E-minor.
Saturday, January 25, 8:30 p.m.:
Beethoven Quartet in D major,
Prokofioff Quartet No. 2; and
Brahms Quartet in B-flat major.
A very limited number of tickets
are still available at the offices of
the University Musical Society in
Burton Memorial Tower. One hour
before each performance tickets
will be on sale in the lobby of the
Rackham Building.
Concert Band and Choir: The
University of Michigan Concert
Band, W. D. Revelli, Conductor,
and the University of Michigan
Choir, Hardin VanDeursen, Con-
ductor, will present the Annual
Mid-Winter Concert at 8:30 Sat-
urday evening, January 18, in Hill
Auditorium. Richard Franko Gold-
man of New York City will appear
as guest conductor. Among the
compositions to be played will be
Gallois' "Italian Sketches," "Peace-
able Kingdom" by Thompson,
sung by the choir, the first move-
ment of Grieg's "Piano Concerto,"
and "Two Dances," by Edmund
Haines, a member of the School of
Music faculty. Program is open to
the general public.
Organ Recital: Richard Ross, a
member of the faculty of the Pea-
body Conservatory of Music, will
present an organ recital at 8:30
Wednesday evening, January 22,
in Hill Auditorium. His program
will include compositions by Bach,
Handel, Brahms, Franck, Dupre
and Vierne, and will be open to
the general public.
Events Today
Radio Broadcast: Salute to the,
University of Michigan, 9:30-10
p.m., CKLW. Music by U. S. Army
Band. Program originates in
Washington, Station WOL-Mu-
tual System.

Journal Club: Rm. 3055 Natural
Science Bldg., 12 noon. William E.
Humphrey will speak on "Geologic
Exploration in Argentina."
Tea Dances: The last Interna-
tional Center Tea Dance of the se-
mester, 4-6 p.m. All foreign and
American students are welcome.
Coming Events
Graduate Outing Club-Winter
sports: 2:30 p.m., Sun., Jan. 19.
Sign up at the check desk in the
Rackham Building before noon
American Folk and Ballad Sing-
ers, sponsored by AVC: 8:15 p.m.,
Tues., Feb. 11, Rackham Hall.
Tickets are now on sale at the Un-
ion, the League, and bookstores.
The Christian Science Organi-
zation will meet January 21 but
not January 28 or February 4. The
next meeting after January 21 will
be held at 7:30 p.m., Tues., Feb. 11,
Upper Room, Lane Hall.
Ski Club Plans
Northern Trip
Members of the newly reorgan-
ized Michigan Ski Club will take
a ski trip to Cadillac between se-
mesters, according to an an-
nouncement made by Donald
Todd, president.
The trip will last from the last
day of final examinations until
registration. This is the second
trip planned by the club this year.
Last week-end 20 members made
the trip to Cadillac.
Anyone interested, expert or
not, may join by contacting him,
Todd said. Beginners will be given
pointers by the more advanced
people in the club.
Professor To Discuss
Principles of Marxism

MEXICO CITY COLLEGE -Approved under GI Bill of Rights. Spring
Quarter March 25. Summer Sessions June 25 and August 4. Graduate
Only American type college in Latin-America.
INSTRUCTION IN ENGLISH. Emphasis on Liberal Arts, particularly Span-
ish language and Latin-American studies.
Housing and food available at reasonable prices.
For catalog, write:
Colle San Luis Potosi 154 Mexico, D.F.
socC E X, 0
Frank Tinker and his "Melody Men" . . . Dance and relax from 9 'til 12.
Special Entertainment between those tedious exams
enjoy "one" evening at the Union . . . 9 to 12.
(3) FEBRURY 7, FRI. --- - "SMALL" J-HOP
For you who "go for" small, uncrowded dances, try the Union.
r (4) FEB. 8, SAT. - MAKE-BELIEVE Ballroom
In the afternoon, 2 'til 5 . . . Bring that J-Hop date . . . variety of laughs planned.

of fine
Drastic cut on all pieces,
from 20 to 25%. You benefit
from our low overhead.
Many 9x12's and scatter
sizes. Visit our shop.
334 South Fourth Avenue
Phone 6878


Dr. J. B. CS. Haldane, professor
of biometry at University College,
London, will speak on the appli-
cation of Marxist princples to sci-
entfic problems in a forum to be
held at 8 p.m. today at Jones
Public School Auditorium, Division
anr ~ crnnSr~s

The Varsity Glee
p.m., Masonic Temple.
The Geology and




Ana La:wrence OUIUU4a.

- V


The Big Moment
"I don't care if this one is
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for men who use Brylcreem."
Short or tall-the gals all go for you
when you use Brylcreem-the new
sensational hair grooming discovery,
for that smart well-groomed look! It's
the cream-oil that's not sticky or
greasyl 49-at college stores-and
druggists. Buy and try Brylcreem today!

1 ii
~ ,r

W~inter i ,swiefu.L/

01' Man Winter's wonderful company when
prepared for him - decked out in warm,
duds - come see our gala array - and
January Clearance SALE pices.

all at

Sweaters & Skirts . . . 2.49, 2.98, 3.98, 5.00
Fur Mittens . . . 98c, $1.49, $1.98
yo Bunny Fur & Electrified Lamb Scarfs 19c, 98c
Originally priced to 3.00
has Anklets ... 19e - 98c
Originally priced 29c, 2.00
is Belts . .. 49c - 98t

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