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October 21, 1947 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-21

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PAGE STX

THE MICHIGAN 1DAILY

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1947

P&~fl~ SJ~ ThESDAY, 2L, 1~41

DOORBELL PUSHERS:
YPCM Plans Extensive
Vote-Arousing Campaign

Door-knocking and bell-ringing,
campaign mediums to register vot-
ers and spread legislation infor-
mation and performance records
jf congressmen, head the tenta-
tive fall program of the Young
Progressive Citizens of Michigan,
John H. Sloss, who submitted the
YPCM recognition request to the
Committee on Student Affairs,
said yesterday.
The drive to increase interest in
political action, to be conducted
among both students and towns-
TepSi' Offers
Scholarships
Twenty-six three year graduate
fellowships are now being offered
to college seniors graduating dur-
ing 1947-48 by the Pepsi-Cola
Scholarship Board.
The fellowships, which pay full
tuition and $750 a year for the
three years, may be used in any
field of study at any accredited
graduate school in the United
States or Canada.
Official application blanks may
be obtained from the Pepsi Cola
Scholarship Board, 532 Emerson
St., Palo Alto, Calif., and at a
later date will be available at Rm.
205 University Hall. Completed
applications, with official tran-
scripts and recommendations of
two professors must be sent to
the Board by Jan. 1, 1948.
Will Speak Today
Dr. David G. Ryans, associate
director of American Council on
Education, will speak on "Trends
in the Selection of Professional
Personnel" at 4:15 p.m. today in
Rackham Amphitheatre.
The lecture is being sponsored
by the Bureau of Psychological
Services and the education school
and is open to the public.

people, Sloss explained, will in-
clude educational sessions on how
state and national governments
actually work, research on specific
subjects by special committees,
opinion surveys, discussion groups
and informal debates.
Group study and practical work
will be fused on a scale no other
campus organization has attempt-
ed, he said: the resulting inter-
action will constitute a phase of
student life now largely neglected.
Student issues will be stressed,
Sloss said, referring in contrast
to campus groups that are bogged
down in endless discussion of na-
tional and international issues.
Concentration on the 18-year vote,
a national education bill and
physical and mental health pro-
grams, he specified; will be supple-
mented by distribution of absentee
ballots and voting regulations to
students, and surveys of youth
needs.
YPCM can conduct campaigns
to intensify enthusiasm inastudent
government and for the National
Student Association, he said -
projects which are awkward for
those groups to carry out them-
selves, and which no other or-
ganization has undertaken with
sufficient vigor.
Vet Checks
Checks are being held at the
Ann Arbor Post Office for the fol-
lowing veterans:
Bowman, Marjorie Mae; Brandt,
Adolph K.; Crabtree, Lloyd O.;
Grady, William T.; Gillis, James
R.; Haskett, Harold Owen; Lahti,
Edwin; Oliver, William R.; Nich-
ols, H. Janney; Stewart, David H.
Veterans listed aboie should
pick up their checks by Oct. 25
when they will be returned to Co-
lumbus, Ohio.

Fred Waring
Tickets Near
SelloutMark
Pennsylvanians Set ,
Standard for Singers
Only a few tickets remain to be
sold for the two Fred Waring con-
certs, to be presented by the Men's
Glee Club, Oct. 31 and Nov. 1 in
Hill Auditorium.
Any tickets remaining after mail
orders have been filled will be put
on sale at the Hill Auditorium box
office, Friday. Those who have
not received their mail order tick-
ets by Friday may also pick them
up on that date.
No mail orders will be accepted
after tomorrow.
Waring and his Pennsylvanians,
not only present concerts of their
own, but educate others in choral
techniques. Every summer, more
than 600 clloral directors and
music teachers attend sessions of
the Fred Waring Music Work-
shop, at Shawnee, Pa.
Special sessions in arranging,
microphone a n d broadcasting
techniques, program planning,
choral blend and music reading
are provided at the Workshop.
Waring's unique tone syllable pre-
sentation of choral works is also
explained.
As a result of the Workshop,
plus publication of Waring ar-
rangements, broadcasts and con-
certs, the Glee Club choral work
has become a standard for other
singing groups.
A Men's Glee Club spokesman
suggested yesterday that appar-
ently the Waring glee club and the
entire Pennsylvanian group are
looking forward to their Michigan
visit, for they have played tradi-
tional Michigan songs on several
of their recent broadcasts.
Spanish Club
Will Talk It'
Two Conversational
Classes Will Meet
Based on the idea that the only
way to really learn a language
is to speak it, two Spanish con-
versational groups have been
formed by La Sociedad Hispanica.
As additional activities of La
Sociedad, the groups will meet at
4 p.m., Mondays and Thursdays,
in the International Center, for
intra-group talk on all things
Spanish, in Spanish.
Monday's group, for advanced
students, will be led by Prof. Er-
melindo Mercado, Romance Lan-
guage department advisor to La
Sociedad.
The Thursday group, intended
for students with a beginning
knowledge of Spanish, will be un-
der the direction of Manuel Guer-
ra, teaching fellow of the depart-
ment.
Students interested in Spanish
or Spanish culture, may attend
either group, regardless of whether
or not they are members of La
Sociedad, or students of Spanish.
Selection of which group to join
is at the discretion of the indi-
vidual, based on his own opinion
of the amount of Spanish he
knows.
Union Coffee
Hour Planned
Faculty members of the Univer-

sity philosophy department will be
guests of honor at the Michigan
Union's second faculty-student
coffee hour of the semester to be
held from 4 to 5 p.m. tomorrow in
the Terrace Room of the Union.
In the past, these traditional
coffee hours have afforded stu-
dents an excellent opportunity to
become personally abquainted
with members of the University
faculty.
Preparations for the coffee
hours are supervised by Bob Ol-
chefsky, chairman of the Union's
campus affairs committee.

VETERAN AIRMAN-Dean C. Smith of New York who 20 years
ago carried the first air express shipment from New Brunswick,
N. J. to Cleveland in a single-engine, open cockpit biplane, stands
beside a 1947 air giant.
VET ERANS- NOTES_

(Contued fom Page 4}
Academic Notices
Seminar in Engineering Me-
chanics:
The Engineering Mechanics De-
partment is sponsoring a series of
discussions on applied mechanics.
Seminar, 4 p.m., Tues., Oct. 21,
Rm. 406, W. Engineering Bldg. Mr.
R. L. Hess will discuss the vibra-
tion of ships.
Seminar in Differential Geome-
try: Tues., Oct. 22, 2 p.m., Rm.
3001, Angell Hall. Mr. W. K.
Smith will speak on Minimal Sur-
faces.
Classical Representations Sem-
inar: Tues., Oct. 22, 4:15 p.m., Rm.
3010, Angell Hall. Mr. Shapiro
will speak on Group Algebra.
Exhibitions
MUSEUM OF ART: FINE ARTS
UNDER FIRE, LIFE MAGAZINE
Photographic Show, through Oct.
30. Alumni Memorial Hall: Daily,
except Monday, 10-12 and 2-5;
Sunday, 2-5; Wednesday evening,
7-9. The public is invited.
Events Today
U. of M. Section of the Ameri-
can Chemical Society: 4:15 p.m.,
Rm. 151, Chemistry Bldg. Mr. Al-
den H. Emery, National Sevretary
of the American Chemical Society,
will speak on "International
Chemistry." The public is invit-
ed.
Flying Club: Executive Board
meeting 7:30 p.m., Rm. 1300, E.
Engineering Bldg. Members of the
University wishing to join the
Club are invited to attend.
U. of M. Radio Club: 7:30 p.m.,
Rm. 246 W. Engineering Bldg. Mr.
J. Cline will speak on the "Twin
Lamp" standihg wave indicator,
featured in October QST.
Showing of Film, "Que Lindo Es
Michocan," with Tito Guizar and
Gloria Marin will be presented at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Oct.. 21 and 22; auspices of La
Sociedad Hispanica. Members will
be admitted by paying only the
tax.
Women's Bowling Club: Free
instruction will be given to Uni-
versity women who wish to join
the W.A.A. bowling club, at 5 p.m.
Women's Athletic Bldg. Wear ten-
nis shoes or bowling shoes.

DR ILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Polonia Club: Student Faculty
Tea, 8-9 p.m. International Cen-
ter. All students are cordially in
vited to attend. Meeting at 7:30
p.m.
Gilbert and Sullivan Operatic
Society: Meeting, 7 p.m., Michi-
gan League. Members in Choral
Union may attend at 8:30.
Michigan Dames Bridge Group:
8 p.m., Hussey Room, Michigan
League. Mrs. D. F. Drumwonrt in
charge.
Christian Science Organizationi:
Regular weekly meeting, 7:30
p.m., Upper Room, Lane Hall. All
are invited.
Michigan Chapter Inter-colleg-
iate Zionist Federation of Ameri-
ca: "What about Haganah?" sub-
ject for discussion. Eleceion of
officers, singing and dancing, 8
p.m., Hillel Foundation.
Comng Events
Celebration of the twenty-fourth
anniversary of the Turkish Repub-
lic: auspices of the Turkish Stu-
dents' Club. Addresses by Pro-
fessors Howard M. Ehrmann, An-
drei A. Lobanov-Rostovsky, Law-
rence Preuss, and Preston W. Slos-
son. 8 p.m., Rm. 316, Michigan
Union, Wed., Oct. 29.
English Journal Club: Wed.,

Oct. 22, 8 p.m., East Lounge, 3rd
floor, Rackham Bldg. Mr. Louis J.
Toplosky, Mr. Abraham Bezanker
and Mr. Keith McKean will dis-
cuss the critical views of Joel E.
Spingarm as expressed in his es-
say "The New Criticism." All grad-
uate students and faculty are cor-
dially invited to attend.
Debaters: Meeting, Wed., Oct.
22, 7:30 p.m., Rm. 4203, Angell
Hall.
Modern Poetry Club: 8 p.m., Rm.
3217, Angell Hall, Wed. The Poet
as a person will be discussed.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Wed.,
12:15 p.m., Rm. 3056, Natural Sci-
ence Bldg.
Flying Club: Full club meeting,
Wed., Oct. 22, 7:30 p.m., Rm. 1042
E. Engineering Bldg.
AVC, University Chapter: Mem-
bership meeting, Wed., Oct. 22,
7:30, Michigan Union. Movie -
I "Deadline For Action."
Inter-Guild chapel, meeting,
Thursday morning, 7:30 to 7:55
a.m., chapel, Michigan League.
Inter-Collegiate Zionist Federa-
tion of America: Palestinian song
and dance group to meet at 8 p.m.,
Wed., Hillel Foundation.

24-H0UR SERVICE ON
poSS Gil ES p,
'QUALITY PRINTING
TICKETS -- PROGRAMS - CARDS - FLYERS
SMALL AND LARGE WORK
DOwNTOwN-North of Main Post Office
300 NORTH MAIN STREET
Phone 2-1013
CATERING TO STUDENTS SINCE 1900
THREE GENERATIONS OF KNOWING HOW

Student veterans who acquire
dependents after entering training
at the University under the G.I.
Bill as single persons should noti-
fy the Veterans Administration
immediately so that an adjust-
ment may be made in their sub-
sistence allowance payments, VA
officials pointed out yesterday.
The VA will increase payments
as of the date it is notified and
not retroactive to the date the vet-
eran actually acquired a depen-
dent.
* * *
New leave provisions will not
apply to student veterans who in-
terrupt their training before the
end of the semester.
In such cases, authorization for
Mexican Film
To BeShown
Musical Comedy To
Feature Tito Guizar
"Que Lindo Est Michoacan," a
Mexican musical comedy with
English subtitles, starring Tito
Guizar and Gloria Marin, will be
shown at 8 p.m. tonight and to-
morrow at Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Guizar plays the part of a gay
caballero from Michoacan, an
owner of a lumber mill, who is
equally at home on the guitar
or singing religious songs.
Among the numbers rendered
during the film, are "Lindo Mich-
oacan," a lively song and dance
number, and "Ave Maria," sung
in Spanish, during a solemn relig-
ious festival.
Gloria Marin plays the lead to
Guizar's romantic efforts. She is
the owner of a great part of Mich-
oacan, who has come to the tim-
berlands to foreclose a mortgage,
only to succumb to Tito's music
at the Fiesta time.
Supporting Marin .and Guizar,
is Victor Manuel Mendoza, char-
acter comedian of the Charlie
Chaplin style, who enacts the part
of a French cook with Spanish
difficulties.
Ticket sales will open at 2 p.m.
today at Lydia Mendelssohn box
office. Admission is free to mem-
bers of Lo Sociedad Hispanica,
sponsors of the film, upon pay-
ment of Federal Tax.
I rg
'48 N C N
Now On Sole

subsistence and leave payments
will end at the date training is
interrupted.
If a veteran's eligibility for edu-
cational subsistence allowances
ends after the middle of the se-
mester, the VA will continue his
eligibility until the end of the
term and extend subsistence al-
lowance accordingly.
* * *
Disabled student veterans who
must renounce disability pay-
ments to enroll as officers or en-
listed men in the National Guard
or Naval Reserve will not per-
manently lose their rights to
benefits provided by law for them
or their dependents.
These veterans may reapply for
disability compensation at any
time in the future. Approved
award will be payable from the
date of the second application, but
will not include retroactive pay-
ments covering the period of re-
nunciation of payments.
Reserve officers are not re-
quired to waive disability pay-
ments but while receiving active
service pay, they may not also re-
ceive compensation or a pension.

TURTLE-
NECK
WHITE
ALL-WOOL
SWEATERS,
WHITE T-SHIRTS
49C

ANN ARBOR CLOTHING
113 South Main

COKE REFRESHES
BOWLING TEAMS
AND SPECTA..TORS

( 1

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