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October 06, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-06

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

OCTrOBERS~ 6, 1946

THE MICHITGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

_____ ____ ____ ____ ____ ____. :.
rI

PAGE THREB

Sale of Song
Albums Is Set
For Tomorrow'
The Michigan Music Album, con-
taining recordings of popular school
songs, will be ready for sale tomor-
row at Alumni Memorial Hall.
The Michigan Concert Band, under
the direction of William D. Revelli,
School of Music, has recorded six se-
lections , including "Michigan Fan-
tasy," "The Victors," "The Yellow
and Blue," and "Varsity."
Songs recorded by the Varsity Glee
Club are: "Michigan Men," "I Want
to Go Back to Michigan," "Goddess
of the Inland Seas," "T'is of Michi-
gan," "Drink, Drink, Joy Rules the
Day," "Laudes Atque Carmina,"
"When Night Falls, Dear," and "The
Friar's Song."
The album, is the second edition of
a set distributed by the Alumni As-
sociation.

EVERYONE FROM EMERSON TO ELEANOR:
Prominent Speakers Have e en Presented Here Annually Since 1854

By FRANCES PAINE
The appearance here of a number
of nationally prominent speakers
each year in the Oratorical Associa-
tion Lecture Series had its beginning
back in 1854, when the Students'
Lecture Association was founded by
student initiative.
According to the Nov. 24, 1854, is-
sue of the Argus, an early Ann Ar-
bor paper, "The students of the Lit-
erary Department of the University
have taken the subject of popular
lectures in hand and made all neces-
sary arrangements for the com-
mencement of a lecture course im-
miediately."
Lyceum Movement
Founding of the SLA, which con-
tinued for 60 years before being re-
organized into the present Oratorical
Association, was part of a nation-
wide movement for adult education
which was known as the "lyceum
movement." It has been called "one
of the most significant 19th century
instruments for the dissemination of
ideas."
1000 HEADS WANTED!!V.
Be they round, square, flat
-for that Michigan "Crew-
Cut" at the
DASCOLA BARBERS
Between State & Michigan Theaters

v
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In the first decade of its existence
the SLA lectures were mostly con-
cerned with ethics and moral mat-
ters. Ralph Waldo Emerson made
several appearances here, and the
program in those early years also
included Bayard Taylor, Horace
Mann,.Wendell Phillips, Henry Ward
Beecher and Josiah Holland.
Literary Subjects

In the second decade literary sub-
jects were greatly in demand, and
among others Mark Twain, Bret
Harte, James Murdoch, the famous
actor and elocution teacher, and the
well-known actress Mrs. Mary F.
Scott-Siddons gave lectures here.
Auditoriums of local churches were
used for the SLA lectures until 1873,
when University Hall was dedicated.
"The Students' Lecture Association
has long held the reputation of giving
the best and most expensive pro-
gram in the United States," accord-
ing to the 1902 Michiganensian. "The
University's central location, its rep--
utation and the large number of stu-
dents made it the favored place of
the most important deliveries of our
greatest men and women, and gave

it the name of the best forum in the
United States.
Puerto Rican Speech
"Here Grover Cleveland made the
speech which inaugurated his second
successful campaign for president,
and Benjamin Harrison made the
famous Puerto Rican speech which
awakened world-wide comment," the
'Ensian continued.
The SLA ceased to exist about
1912, but only after the broadening
interests of the University began to
attract many prominent visitors
whose addresses were usually given
free of charge. The Oratorical As-
sociation, which had been founded
in 1889 to conduct student contests
in public speaking, took over its
functions after the first world war.
Prof. Thomas Trueblood, professor
emeritus of the speech department,
was instrumental in this later devel-
opment of the lecture series. A $20,
000 scholarship for speech students,
named in his honor, was recently es-
tablished by the Oratorical Associa-
tion.
Speakers Listed
The seven-fold classification-eth-

ics, literature, travel, history, poli-
tics and foreign affairs, humor and
science - which covered most of the
lectures of the early period still ap-
plies. Speakers in more recent years
include Presidents Harrison, McKin-
ley, Cleveland and Wilson, and later,
Admiral Richard Byrd, Ruth Bryan
Owen, Thomas Mann, Victor Heuser,
Lowell Thomas, Alexander Woolcott,
Will Rogers, Edna St. Vincent Mil-
lay, Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, Eve
Curie, Dorothy Thompson, H. V. Kal-
tenborn and Leland Stowe, and many
others of national prominence.
This year's series will open Oct.
17 with an address by Gov. Ellis Ar-
nall of Georgia. Others who will
appear are Randolph Churchill,
Louis Lochner, Brig.-Gen. Roger M.
Ramey, John Mason Brown, Mrs.
Raymond Clapper, Melvin Purvis,
and Margaret Webster.
* * *
Sale of Lecture Tickets
To Continue Until Oct. 17
Sale of season tickets for the 1946-
47 Oratorical Association lecture ser-

ies will continue at the Hill Audi-
torium box office until the first lec-
ture, Oct. 17.
The box office is open from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 2 p.m. to
5 p.m. daily except Saturday after-
noons and Sundays.
Perring Will Speak
The Phi Chapter of Alpha Kappa
Psi, professional business fraternity,
will presenta talk by Raymond T.
Perring, '27 B.Ad., on "Banking as
a Caireer" at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in
the Union.

AAUW To Hold
Annual Meeting
The annual membership meeting
of the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti branch
of the American Association of Uni-
versity Women will be held at 8 p.m.,
Tuesday, in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre, Mildred Webber, member-
ship chairman, announced.
Section and study group leaders
will present the program of activities
for the coming year,
STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPLIES
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rented, Repaired
O. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177

r'

1

Diamonds.
and
Wedding o
1 I S RINGS
717 North University Ave.
LO<->o=) soXo)

To Introduce
Our Dress, Suit and

ii'{ 0
Now in Stock!
0 MORACOSETS
In All Colors:
-*9- or 17-Piece Luncheon Sets
- Bridge Sets
- 52" Square, 52" x 70", 63" x 90", and
63" x 108". Luncheon Cloths with Napkins
"Always Reasonably Priced" V
GRGC LIfCf SHOP
10 Nickels Arcade

C"LASSIFIE D ADVER TN
WANTED TO RENT cap, in or near Engineering Bldg. Call FOUNTAIN HELP: Girl or young lady
7059. )37 work at soda fountain. Full time
A YOUNG INDIAN LADY desires to have LOT:BuesutasiniiaegJHs.Tae No evenings or Sundag
LOST: Blue suitcase initialed J.H.L. Taken Swift's Drug Store,340 S. StateS
to share with girl student. Please call . by cab from station Sept. 16, destination Phone 3534.
to. sareih ir shtden Plee all West Quadrangle. Art Lloyd, 2-4401. )17
Mr. Parikh or Shah between 8 and 10 _LIGHT ASSEMBLY WORK: Hours 8 to
p.m. Telephone 4971. )66 T ngT"P.cn Rin -an mshrin 4 mi w a l e,,.c~rrirln

Coat Shop

SINGLE asst. prof. wants single room or
apt. with or without garage. Room 423,
Michigan Union. )29

MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A better
price paid. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington St. . )14
WANTED: to buy or rent for this semester
-"Bacteriology" by Buchanan and Bu-
chanan. Call Janet, 9158. ) 18
BOYS TO WORK for their meals. 604 E.
Madison. Ph. 4489 )43
FRATERNITY NEEDS 2 dishwashers. Ex-
cellent meals. Average 22 hours daily.
Alpha Sigma Phi 2-6824. )44
TWO TICKETS TO Icelandic Singers.
Postcard to Mr. Studhalter, 725 West
Huron and will call for tickets. )47

0521 1

SEEEE

ONE STUDENT Football Season Ticket.
Sec. 35, row 65 or 66, Seat 12. Finder
please leave same at Daily office and col-
lect reward. )34
LOST: Athletic coupon book, No. 50. Please
contact Albert Bareis, 519 5th, or Athlet-
ic Office. )33
LOST: Shaeffer pen, black barrel and gold

i

O
stolttswolt

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11

:areer-chaser or college-cutie, you'll want
Debutante's slick two-piecer that does a neat
9
fashion job for you. Of Royal's 100% virgin wool in
kelly or fire engine red with mad plaid trim.
Sizes 9 to 15. W4.95
IhP ft A arl '

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II U III

1111

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