TRE MTCTHG1AN DAILZY
THi7r 1SDAY, MARCH! 9, 195
STRIKE IT UP:
'U' Band, Choir Concerts
To Highlioht Convention
N l tha 2h8, 0 i dina rn n
lo less man z eaa ng con~-
ductors will strike up the band in
~wo concerts at 8 p.m. tomorrow
a.nd Saturday in Hill Auditorium
highlighting the 'four-day Ameri-
Given to 12
Fielding H. Yost Honor Awards
were presented to 12 University
men students last night at a ban-
quet in the Union.
The awards which have been
given annually since 1941, are
granted to juniors and seniors
who best meet the following quali-
1. High moral character and
2. Scholastic ability, intellectual
capacity and achievement.
3. Physical ability, vigor and vi-
4. Capacity and promise of lea-
dership and success.
Receiving thesawards were:
James Ackerman, '50, James L.
Atchison, '50E, Robert Byberg, '51,
Donald Calhoun, '50E, Thomas
Elmblad, '51E, Charles Murray, '51,
John E. Powers, '51E, Ralph Straf-
fon, '53 Med., Edward Ulvestad,
50E, William Upthegrove, '50E,
an Bandmasters Association con-
,ention convening here today.
The Symphonic Band concerts,
which are open to the public will
>e augmented by the University
hoir under the direction of Prof.
Leading the parade of guest
conductors are such notables as
Dr. Edwin Franko Goldman,
Percy Grainger, Henry Fillmore
and Dr. Frank Simon.
Dr. Goldman, who has 90
marches to his. credit, since 1911
bas conducted the famous Gold-
man Band-a perennial favorite in
its New York central park sum-
Percy Grainger, renowned com-
poser and pianist is famous for
his writing and interpretation of
Tomorrow's concert will fea-
ture seven directors of well known
college and university bands and
three who gained fame with mili-
tary bands in famous band, sym-
phonic and folk works.
N-w Club Meets
The newly formed Industrial
Relations Club held an organiza-
tion meeting last night at the
Recently elected officers are:
Walter Hedrick, Grad., chairman,
William Hardy, Grad., vice-chair-
man, and Roy Winn, '50, program
All students interested in the
field are invited to attend the
next meeting March 22 at the
Union, Hedrick said.
bert Van Summern, '50
d Charles Wagner, '51.
The calm, masculine sanctity of.
the Michigan Union will be shat-
Union officials and student
staffmen will throw out the wel-
come mat for the entire commun-
ity. Thousands of students and
townspeople are expected to swarm
through the building.
* * *
THE OCCASION will be the an-
nual Union Open House, slated to
give all comers an inside view of
the organization's facilities. The
traditional "no women through
the front door" policy will be tem-
porarily ignored for the affair.
The Open House will be held
from 1 to 5 p.m. During that
time shows and exhibitions will
be held in all parts of the Union,
and guests are assured of an
afternoon loaded with fun and
free entertainment, according to
staffman Chuck Remen, '52.
"Talent from the entire campus
has been recruited to make the
affair a success, and every avail-
able facility of the Union will be
utilized," he said.
Events scheduled for the after-
noon include a 40 minute water
ballet by "Michifish," a group of
women swimmers, exhibitions by
bowling, billiard and ping-pong
experts, a movie on the University,
and sneak previews of the coming
Representatives of the U.S.
Army Department will visit the
University's Bureau of Appoint-
ments March 17-21 to interview
prospective teachers for American
The Army has announced that
it has 400 positions to fill in
schools for American children in
Germany, Australia, Japan, Korea,
Okinawa and Guam, according to
T. Luther Purdom, director of the
Because the University is the
interviewing center for a large
district covering all Michigan and
parts of Indiana, Ohio and Illi-
nois, arrangements for appoint-
ments need to be made as soon as
possible, Purdom declared.
Most of the openings are for the
elementary grades, with a few
openings in the secondary educa-
tion field, he declared.
Minimum qualifications include
an AB or BS degree and 18 semes-
ter hours credit in education
courses. Five years of recent pub-
lic school teaching experience and
a state teacher's certificate is al-
so required. Women must be be-
tween the ages of 25 and 40, and
men from 25 to 50.
Denied By Judge
The injunction of Mrs. Margaret
Copley to halt nightly pile-driving
on the VA hospital has been denied
by Judge James Spier.
He also denied a motion to dis-
miss, filed by the Western Foun-
dation Corp. and J. D. Hedin
Construction Co., defendants in
Firm officials will post a $2,000
bond securing Mrs. Copley against
damages, as failure to deny the
dismissal motion leaves her free
to make a future claim.
Market Possibilities Of
Model Car To Be Polled
Students in business marketing
and marketing research will at-
tempt to gather student opinions
on the market possibilities of an
experimental car on display to-
To Be Given
Lectures and seminars on the
place of religion in modern life
and society will be held Sunday to
Thursday on campus in the second
annual Religion In Life Week,
sponsored by the Student Religious
Association and Lane Hall.
Featured in the discussions of
religion's role in current affairs
will be the noted columnist, Doro-
thy Thompson, who will speak at
8:30 p.m. Monday in Hill Audi-
torium on "Religion in the World
, * '
MISS THOMPSON, a graduate
of Syracuse University and the
University of Vienna, also holds
seven honorary degrees from uni-
versities in the U.S. and Canada.
A member of the American Aca-
demy of Political and Social Sci-
ence and Phi Beta Kappa, Miss
Thompson's column on political
events appears throughout the
country, distributed by the New
York Herald Tribune Syndicate.
Discussing t h e "Hydrogen
BombandsWorld Peace," at 4
p.m. Thursday in the League
will be Prof. John Scott Everton,
President of Kalamazoo College.
Prof. Everton attended Yale and
Cambridge, and has worked: with
the International Work Camp
in Finland, and the American
Friends Service Committee in
Prof. W. Robert Smith, chair-
man of the philosophy, psychology,
Bible and christian education de-
partment at the University of Du-
buque, Iowa, will also deal with
social problems of a religious na-
ture in "Faith Speaks to World'
Problems," at 5:10 p.m. Tuesday in
the Congregational Church.
day, tomorrow, and Saturday at
a local show room, 210 West Wash-
The car, previously shown to se-
lected groups in New York, Wash-
ington, Detroit, Chicago, Los An-
geles and San Francisco, will bel
displayed from 2 to 9 p.m. today
and tomorrow, and from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. on Saturday.
THE UNIVERSITY is the only
college where the car will be
shown, Robert N. Cross, of the Bu-
reau of Business Research noted.
Designed for two passengers
the two door convertible is ap-
proximately twelve feet long,
four and one half feet high and
five feet wide, and is proposed
to sell for under $1,000.
If the small car is put into pro-
duction it would be on an inter-
national basis since the engines
used are of foreign make-cap-
able of up to 50 miles per gallon
of gas and better than 40 miles
per hour under average driving
conditions, the m a n u f a c t urer
"While doing a service to the
manufacturer, this display will
give marketing students actual ex-
perience in the business world,"
Trio's 'A' Hunt
Foiled by Police
It seems that Law Students will
do anything for an 'A'.
In fact three of them, in high
spirits at the moment, formed a
human pyramid and lifted one off
the marquee of an E. Liberty St.
The trio had just reached their
objective when the law rounded
the corner and spotted their acro-
batics. Sheepishly, they handed
over the letter and were sent on
their way with a warning.
Hereafter they will seek their
A's' in Law School.
J " .......
Here's a shoe as rich in color, as high-spirited1
thoroughbred from which it takes -its name.
at our campus store only
619 East Liberty '
in action as the famous
Available in plain toe
PAY LESS AT MARSHALL'S * PAY LESS AT MARSHALL'S *
CHAMPAGNE Prices Effective Thursday,
BEER Friday, Saturday
WINE We Reserve the Right To Limit
Men's All ool Topcoats
Regularly priced at $35. Sizes
34 to 44. Herringbone tweeds in
TWO DAYS AT
Friday & Saturday, March 10 & 11
Here's your last chance to
1. HAVE A FACTORY EXPERT tune up
yourSchick Electric Shaver. No charge
for cleaning, adjusting, and oiling. If
you need any new parts, he'll replace
them with genuine Schick parts at
2. TRADE IN YOUR OLD SHAVER.
Generous trade-in allowance brings
you a brand-new Model 270-D Schick
Exchange Shaver for only $13.50. A
new 300-D Schick Exchange Shaver is
yours for only $10.50.- -
CALKINS-FLETC HER DRUGS
324 South State St.
grays and browns.
amazed at this value.
Kuohn's en's Wear
217 E. Liberty St.
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