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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.

March 16, 1948 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-03-16

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

FTH~E MICIGAN IiAHI TT

12 1

Concert Will
Feature Rare,
Old Selectiones
collegiu"m msicum
To Sponsor Musicale
Old and unusual music is be-
ing featured in the chamber mu-
sic concert to be presented at 8:30
p.m. today in Rackham Assembly
Hall by Collegium Musicuni un-
der direction of Dr. Louise Cuyler,
of the theory department of the
music school.
Collegium Musicum, an infor-
mal musical organization devoted
to the performance of little-known
works, is a modern continuation
of a movement which flourished
in Germany in the sevenieenthi
and eighteenth centuries.
Two-Act Opera
Dido and Aeneas, an opera in
two acts, featuring the original
student cast, and conducted by
Wayne Dunlap, will be given as
the second half of the program.
Arlene' Sollenberger, Bonnie Elms,
Norma Heyde, Gloria Gonan, Coh-
leen Jensen, Harriet Boden, Doris
Kays, Jack Jensen and Donald
Price are in the cast.
Thomas Gligoroff at the harp-
sichord will accompany tenor Rob-
ert Waltz in a quartet of seven-
teenth century English airs includ-
ing Dowland's "Come Again Sweet
Love" and Purcell's "I Attempt
From Love's Sickness to Fly."
Soprano To Sing
Soprano Bonnie Elms will sing
a group of fourteenth and fifteen-
th century Italian and Burgun-
dian compositions accompanied by
small instrument ensembles.
Other groups participating are
St. Mary's student choir, conduct-
ed by Carlo Cartaino; a brass en-
semble with Richard Dunham,
Robert Buddenberg, Merrill Wil-
son and Joseph Skrynski, conduct-
ed by Paul Bryan; and the Cham-
ber Orchestra conducted by An-
drew Minor.
The concert will be repeated at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow in the main
auditorium of the Rackham Build-
ing in Detroit.
Officials Meet

Concentration Talks
Concentration discussion nwit i phaine(d for his \ k
are as follows
Tuesday, March 16--Philosophy and the IDegree Program in
Religion and Ethics-4:15 p.m., 231, A.11.
Prof. C. L. Stevenson: Concentration in philosophy.
Prof. W. Frankena: Religion and Ethics as a field of con-
centration.
Wednesday, March 17--Journalism---4:15 p.m., 231, A.H.
Prof. W. H. Maurer: Educational and Profes sional Objec-
tives in journalism.
Dean C. Baker: Opportunities in Journalism.
Prof. Donal Haines: Literary Interests in Journalism.
Lawrence Prakken, visiting lecturer: The magazine.
Thursday, March 18-Area Language Studies-4:15 p.m., 231,
A.H.
Prof. J. Yamagiwa : Concentration in Oriental Languages
and Literature.
Prof. A. Lobanov-Rostovsky: Aims and Purposes of the
Russian Studies.
Prof. Lila Pargment: Some Reasons for Studying the Rus-
sian Language.
Prof. D. D. Brand: Latin-American Studies as a Field of
Concentration.
Thursday, March 18-Astronomy, Physics and the Degree
Program in Religion and Ethics--4:15 p.m., 25 A.H.
Prof. F. D. Miller: Astronomy as a field of Concentration.
Prof. H. R. Crane: Physics as a Field of Concentration.
Prof. D. L. Rich: Science and Mathematics as a Field of
Concentration.
Friday, March 19-Speech, 4:15 p.m., 25 A.II.
Prof. W. P. Halstead: Drama.
G. R. Garrison: Radio.
Prof. Harlan Bloomer: Speech Science.
Prof. G. E. Densmore: Public Speaking.
H. K. Carruth: An Outline of the Departmental Program
in speech.
L. L. Okey: An Outline of the Teacher's Certificate Program.
Friday, March 19-Mathematics, 4:15 p.m., Rm. 231, A.H.
Prof. R. V. Churchill: Applied Mathematics.
Prof. P. S. Dwyer: Statistics and Actuarial Mathematics.
Prof. P., S. Jones: The teaching of mathematics at high
School and College Levels.
Speaker Sees U.S. Losing
PrestigeAmong,,Germins

Campus
British Political Customs Films
-4:15 p.m., Kellogg Auditorium.
Polonia Club---7:30 p.m., Inter-
national Center.I
ADA-Membership meeting, 7:30
p.m., Rm. 321, Union.
Michigan Theatre---"Treasure of
Sierra Madre," 1, 3:30, 6:10 and
8:50 p.m.
State Theatre - "Sleep, My
Love," 1, 3, 5, 7, and 9 p.m.
AVC-Campus chapter. election
of officers, 7:30 p.m., Union.
Expert Views
' City PayRates 1
The city of Ann Arbor is get-
ting a going-over.
William J. Silverman of the
Public Administration Service,
Chicago, is now half way through
the monumental task of classify-
ing all of the 260 jobs in the city
service with a view of correcting
the pay rates of employes.
Silverman, who started in Feb-
ruary by compiling an entire book
of job classifications, including the
kind of work done and the respon-
sibility involved, has recentlyI
worked on similar jobs for the Port
of New York and the government
of Puerto Rico.
Each job in the city has been
analyzed and the work and rates
of pay are being compared to those
in private industry, the University
and other cities in Michigan.

; Reorganize or flounder" -
these are the alternatives facing
t he Federal Government, Prof.
James K. Pollock of the political
science department declared in
Washington last week.
Prof. Pollock, who is a member
of the Commission on the Organi-
zation of the Executive Branch,
spoke before a luncheon meeting
of the American Society for Pub-
lie Administration. He outlined
work of the Commission, which
was authorized by Congress and is
headed by Herbert Hoover.
"If our democracy is to function
effectively both at home and
abroad, we must reorganize," Prof.
Pollock said. "I would not be so
bold as to say that our federal gov-
erment is going to collapse under
its own weight, or to make dire
predictions of what will happen if
reorganization is not made. But
the government at Washington
must reorganize or flounder in in-
efficiencies."
At the present time, he said, the
government might be called a
jobs To Be Explained
Commercial job opportunities
for college graduates will be ex-
plained to students at 4 p.m. to-
morrow in the Natural Science
Auditorium.
Representatives of several con-
cerns will outline the personnel
needs of each organization and
answer questions.

"congressional - presidential - bu-
reaucracy." It is generally agreed,
he added, that bureaucracy pure
and simple is l)robably the worst
form of government possible.
"On the other hand," Pollock as-
serted, co ssioal presiden-
tial-bureaucracy cain be a vr
good form of government, butit
can easily deteriorate. I use the
word bureaucracy to remind us of
the dangers of decline and dete-
rioration that are always present.
(Since 18)9)
Inspect our clean, main floor
dlaylight plant, with all new
modern presses.
Programs, Tickets,
Posters,
or what hone you
"Our Location Makes
the Trip Worthwhile"
GDOETZCRAFT
PRINTERISINC.
Downtown, 308 N. Main
Just North of Main
Downtown Post Office
Continuous from 1 P.M.
- NOW

',

:

FACES DECISION:
I federal Governieint Needs
ReorIlanzation Pollock Says

.4

I

r

THE HIGH-SIGN
OF REFRESHMENT

7 P

"We have lost a great deal ofI
confidence among the people in
occupied Germany," George J.
Burke, Ann Arbor jurist who re-
cently returned from Germany
where he served on the Fifth Tri-
bunal Major War Crimes, said in
an address yesterday.
"Food, clothing, medical atten-
tion, and proper housing are lack-
ing to the German people," Burke
commented. "Tuberculosis is ex-
tremely prevalent and the death#
rate is mounting rapidly."
Further consequence of these

conditions has been outbreak of
crime, especially theft, burglary
and crimes of violence.
Russia is doing its bit to under-
mine the confidence of the Ger-
man people in the United States
government, Burke declared. Via
the German stations, the Russian
radio has been continuely point-
ing out fallacies in the United
States and British occupational
policies.
"Our task is to provide food,
and also to educate the German
youth in our zone," Burke said.

Cl udette
COLBERT
Robert
77' CUMMINGS

Here in May

Conclave of Foreign
Student Advisers Set
A conference of foreign student
advisors and admission officers
will meet here May 10-12, accord-
ing to Dr. Esson M. Gale, director
of the International Center and
counselor to foreign students.
President Ruthven has extend-
ed an invitation to the steering
committee of the annual confer-
ence. Officials here are preparing
for as many as 275 representatives
of American universities and col-
leges. Unofficial and bi-national
educational foundations, as well
as federal organizations, will also
send delegates.
Top-ranking government offi-
cials will speak here on the pro-
gram, which is organized under
the auspices of the International
Institute of Education of New
York.
Who is
Mr. Finn?

Classified Advertising

., /

I(

I

I

HELP WANTED,
MAGAZINE WRITER who can produce
lucid, imaginative rewrites on popu-
lar science and health. Small, na-
tional publication has long-range
program of part-time assignments
with remuneration for competent
worker. Please cite qualifications in
full, and available time per week.
Box 72, care of Michigan Daily. )62
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Attention girls at Acacia House
last Saturday night, March 6. Do
your stadium boots match? If not,
write Marjie Hawthorne, 1864 Textile
Rd. I have one of your boots. )61
LADIES white gold wrist watch with
12 inch black ribbon band, Sunday
noon on S. side E. Washington St..
between S. Thayer and N. door of
Woman's League. Finder call 6574.
Reward. )71
LOST - Red manila envelope, 8%x11,
containing papers. Reward. Write
Daily, Box 70. )50
REWARD for return of waterproof
watch. "H. W. Beattie & Son" on dial.
Name on back. - )56
KEEP the money if you need it worse
than a student-housewife, but please
return wallet. Had much needed iden-
tification to Room 1, University Hall.
Barbara J. R. DuBois. )68
FOR SALE
NEW girls English bike. Originally $100.
Wvill sell cheap. Call 7715 between
12-1 or 5-6. )74
FOR SALE: A Royal portable typewrit-
er with French and German accents,
$50. Call 2-0877. )32
1939 Chev. Sedan, good condition, rea-
sonable price. After five daily at
1218 Malden Court, Willow Run. )55
EXAKTA "B" Minature Reflex Camera
with Zeiss f2.8 lens color and macro-
photography attachments. Apt. 5, 316
North State. )73
TUX $15. Tails $15, size 34. Good con-
dition. Phone 4793. )67
4DMIRAL table model radio, record
changer combination. Also record
player and Philco table radio. 2-1371.
)66
CANARIES, beautiful singers and fe-
males, parrakeets, bird supplies and
cages. 562 S. Seventh. Phone 5330. )64
RALEIGH 3-SPEED BIKE, enclosed
drive. '47 model, cost $85.00 Sell for
$70.00. Call 2-0504. )63

MUSICAL
SUPPLIES
REEDS - STRINGS
We carry VAN DORN REEDS
Complete
Musical Repair
PAUL'S
MUSICAL REPAIR
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132

ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM and board. Ideal Set up for 1
male student. Phone 6882. )69
POSITION WANTED
GIRL Grad Student interested in work-
ing for room and evening meal begin-
ning summer session or possibly this
semester. Preferably near campus.
Write Box 71, Michigan Daily. )52
FOR RENT
HALF of two-room suite open for male
student. Excellent rooms and the
best location n town-one minute
from the Bell, two minutes from the
movies, three mnutes from campus.
407 E. Liberty, phone 2-0720. )72
PLEASANT, double room near campus
for boys. Phone 2-0157. )70
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING: Theses, term papers, ad-
dresses. Duplicating: notices, form
letters, programs. A2 Typing Serv-
ice, 208 Nickels Arcade, Ph. 9811. )28
THINK OF HILDEGARDE'S when you
think of spring. Let us give your last
year's wardrobe that new look. Alter-
ations a specialty with prompt serv-
ice. Custom clothes and re-styling.
Hildegarde Shop, 109 East Washing-
ton, Telephone 2-4669. )87
TRANSPORTATION
RIDE wanted to New Jersey or New
York City for spring vacation and re-
turn. Will share expenses and driv-
ing. I. Clyde Lyons, 307 Winchell,
2-4401. ) 65
WILL SHARE expenses and driving for
transportation to or near Souix City.
Iowa-on or near April 3. 2-6582. )60
WANTED TO RENT
TIP US OFF on your apartment if you
expect to leave in June. Quiet couple,
both grad students, need furnished
apt. in June. Possible 3 yr. occu-
pancy. Thanks. Write Box 67, Michi-
gan Daily. )6
WANTED
WANTED-Ride to Colorado for Spring
Vacation, and return. Share driving
and expense. Telephone 6284 after 6.
)57
FRATERNITY is looking for annex on
school year basis if possible. Can
place 15-20 men if you have room.
We'll guarantee the rent. Call 2-
2205 any evening: )23

NEWS

Pete Smith's
ANDY VARIPAPA
"BOWLING TRICKS"
"WHAT MAKES
DAFFY DUCK"

BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY SY
ANN ARBOR COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
0 1948, The Coca-Cola Company

Plenty of fine TOPCOATS
and at lowr prices, too!
All Wool, values up to $39.50.
Short, regular, and long sizes.
Don't wait because they will not last much longer.

The pause that refreshes

- Coming Thursday -
"Red Stallion"_I
Y,2
F'
- -3- - - -

r

'" '""' y
% s

J,

I

KEEP FORTIFIED WITH
Viamins
Let Calkins-Fletcher House of Vitamins keep you in good health during the
critical period of March and April. Keep resistance to colds high by taking
vitamin capsules daily. Come in now and let our registered pharmacists
fill your needs.
VITAMIN A CAPSULES (100) 50,000 units ....................$6.66
VITAMIN A CAPSULES (100) 25,000 units.... ........ $4.27
ABDOL WITH VITAMIN Ch (250) ........................:.$6.66
ARY \A/- \/ITAAAIk C (ion)19

Coat priced at
$19.95
Slacks
Galore!
The latest thing for
SPRING!I
The newest in
shades, materials,
and patterns
in short, regular
and long sizes.

f

I

It's New!

it's Novel!

The Wc'OeIpihe DEN

The slacks
price from

range
$7.95

in
to

II

iiIII WA i 1 U r tzC; III

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