THE MTICHIGAN DAILY
WIA;Y, OCIER n13, . ~94
FIRST 'EXTRA' CONCERT:
Marian Anderson To Sing Tomorrow
Houselights will dim for the sea-
son's first Extra series concert at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow at Hill Au-
ditorium when Marian Anderson
makes the initial appearance in
her 14th national tour.
Miss Anderson, whose early
music training was financed by
the congregation of her church,
began her career in 1926 at a
guest appearance with the New
* * *
FURTHER STUDIES in Amer-
ica and Europe followed. Creating
no sensation on the continent, she
toured Scandinavian countries
where her voice brought praise
from Sibelius and Stravinsky.
Returning to Paris, she was
discovered by Sol Hurok, who
rushed the contralto back to
American audiences. She gave
her first U. S. concert in 1935.
Since then, the full-voiced Miss
Anderson has displayed her tal-
ents on 715 concerts, numerous
recordings and special appear-
ances before American and Brit-
ish heads of state.
FIVE-TIME WINNER of na-
tional newspapers' award as "Ra-
dio's foremost women singer,"
Miss Anderson has received three
honorary music doctorates among
the tributes to her vocal merit.
Four songs, representing the
contralto's well - liked repertoire
of Negro spirituals, will be in to-
morrow's program. A very limited
number of tickets for Miss An-
derson's concent are available in
the Choral Union offices in Bur-
ton Memorial Tower.
'Man-on-the-Street' Comes to Campus
By JIM BROWN
The campus now has its own
The show, originated by Ray
Okonski, '49E, and Sheldon Gates,
:50E, was first recorded at an ex-
change listening party held in the
Stockwell lounge last Saturday.
It consisted of two or three min-
ute interviews of various couples
at the party.
THESE INTERVIEWS were
later compiled into two 15 minute
programs which were rebroadcast
over the West Quad radio stations
in Chicago, Michigan and Allen-
Typical questions asked by
master-of-ceremonies Ok.o n -
ski included student opinions
on the banning of the political
discussions on the diag and the
possibility of having men and
women eating together in the
'he program proved to be such
a success with the couples at the
party that there were always huge
crowds flocking around the tape
SEVERAL PEOPLE expressed
the desire that the interviews be-
come a regular institution at such
Future plans call for similar
programs to be recorded at dances,
football games and along the diag.
If the political discussions in
front of the library should be ap-
proved again, recordings of these
debates will be made.
ANOTHER innovation planned
by Okonski is the recording of
play-by-play descriptions of West
Quad football games and later re-
broadcasting them over the West
UWF To Hold
Just how much power a world
federation should have at its be-
ginning will be debated at the
United World Federalist meeting
at 7:30 p.m. today in the Hussey
Room of the League.
Upholding the minimalist _
relatively less power-point of
view is Samuel Dudley, vice-presi-
dent of the local chapter and for-
mer West Virginia UWF executive.
Opposing Dudley with the maxi-
malist-relatively more power po-
sition-is Gilles Corcos, member
of the UWF National Executive
Council, and former chairman of
the UWF international commit-
WRAP FOR SECRETARY-A solicitous undersecretary, Robert P.
Lovett, places Secretary of State George C. Marshall's coat over
the diplomat's shoulders as he stands in the rain at Washington.
He is talking to the press before boarding the Independence for
flight back to Paris for resumption of negotiations for world peace.
house Sails Through Streets
As Student Onlookers Cheer
Alfred B. Ueker, University per-
sonnel officer, issued a call yester-
day for all men students who want
part time work.
Michigan Sports Service Inc.
has appealed to the Personnel of-
fice for a large number of stu-
dents to work as stand clerks and
managers at the University sta-
dium. Men interested in working
6 hours each Saturday during
football season may inquire at
Rm. 208, University Hall.
Requests have been received
for men to do yard work, assist in
general housework and help in
local business organization.
There are positions available
for men in exchange for rooms.
Students interested in these jobs
may file applications from 10 to
12 a.m. and 3 to 5 p.m., Monday
through Friday at the personnel
office, University Hall.
Ii'ro1 Ma rquis
Will Speak Today
Professor Donald G. Marquis,
chairman of the psychiBogy de-
partment, will speak on "Voca-
tional Opportunities in Psychol-
ogy," before the Undergraduate
Psychological Society at 7:30 p.m.
today in the Union.
Prof. Marquis will answer indi-
vidual questions about student
job chances after the talk.
Prof. Marquis was chairman of
Yale's Department of Psychology
until he came to the University in
ARE SATISFIED AT MORRILL'S
You may comb all Ann Arbor, but you will dis-
cover that the ideal student and office supply store
is right here in campus town. Visit MORRILL's and
you will see why we say there is not a better student
supply store to be found.
0. D. MORRILL
Cheered on by hundreds of well-
wishing students, a nine-room
house sailed down S. State Street
Casting off from its former an--1
chorage on Thompson Street, the
house headed down E. William to1
State and later to its destined rest-
ing place off S. Main.
SEVERAL unfortunate motor-1
ists who had parked their carsl
along State returned later to findt
them pushed up over the curb out 1
of the path of the house.
Upon reaching the Union,
the house ran into a serious ob-
stacle in the forms of the low
hanging warning light but this
was eliminated with the help of
In the wake of the house
lowed part of the roof and
garage, also heading for the
314 S. State St.
MOVED AT a cost of about
$1,000 by a house-moving com-
pany, the massive structure was
hauled by a 20 ton, 28 wheeled
truck. It took one day to load the
house on suspension trailer.
Student Legislature- 7:30 p.m.
Henderson Rm., Union.
Deutscher Verein-Meeting; 7:45
p.m., Rm. 3L, Union.
Association of Interns and Med-
ical Students - Opening meeting,
7:30 p.m., Rm. 3A, Union.
Arts Chorale--Meeting; singing
group open to all except music
school students; 7 p.m., Rm. 506,
Prince 49i p6 o
IINCQMPARAB LF GIFT
z PROGRAMS ROA CH PRINTING, BROCHURES
Every Ronson lighter is born of the artistry of
America's finest designers . . . the practical
knowledge of engineering experts. Each is skill-
fully executed by masters of metalcraft.
Here at Calkins-Fletcher, we have a complete
stock of smart Ronsons ranging from $6.00 to
$12.50. All feature the famous patented safety
action . . . press, it's lit . . . release, it's out!
----------- ---- - - ---------
for A-H op
On Sale at Union,
U. Hall, and League
ARMY OFFICER'S PINKS
(Good weight cloth)
122 E. Washington St. Open 'til 7 P.M.
STATE DRUG COMPANY
Phoo raphic DepariItment
Tuf tr e Serrisce
Shown are several appealing examples
of Ronson pocket lighters. Come in and choose the lighter
that best suits YOU.
324 South State 818 South State
ik ,. -_
'4 AINJ f VS "I I I
_i - - - -
1035 S. Main Home
world famous authoress, will be in our store
TODAY. at 3 P.eM.
Miss Smith will autograph copies of her book,
"TOMORROW WILL BE BETTER"
Owners of "A Tree Grows in Brooklyn" are invited to bring their books in
to be autographed and to meet this well-known writer.
The ENSIAN Office
will be open for you to make
$75 WIN $75
l~iLO(AN C ONTESTI
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