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July 02, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-02

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Summer Hopwood Awards Offered,
For Drama, Essay, Fiction, Poetry

are enrolled in one course in English
composition in the Department of
English or in the Department of
Journalism are eligible to compete-
except students who have already
competed three times in summer con-
tests or who have already won a
major award in a Hopwood contest.
2. No manuscript which has re-
ceived a prize in any Hopwood con-
test shall be considered eligible in
these contests.
3. No manuscript that wins an
award in the Summer Session contest
is, eligible in any subsequent Hop-
wood contest.
4. No manuscript or any part of a
manuscript that has been published
Enid Szantho
Offers Opera
Classes Here
One of the world's most famous
contraltos, Enid Szantho of the
Metropolitan Opera Company, will
spend this summer in Ann Arbor
where she will conduct classes in
opera repertory and in the German
lieder of Schubert, Brahms, Schu-
mann and Strauss.
Miss Szantho and George Poiner,
head of the violin and ensemble de-
partment at Baldwin Wallace Col-
lege, will present two concerts to-
gether during the session, at 8:30
p.m. on July 13 and August 3.
Born in Budapest, Hungary, of
British and Hungarian parents, Miss
Szantho studied voice at the Royal
Academy of Music and Dramatic
Arts later becoming a star of the
Vienna State Opera. There she sang
for four seasons the leading contraltp
roles in the Wagnerian music dra-
After guest appearances at the
Royal Opera House in London, the
Dresden State Opera, the Royal
Opera House in Budapest, and at
the Salzburg and Florence Festivals,
Miss Szantho made her first Ameri-
can tour in 1935 when she was soloist
with the New York Philharmonic
She scored a sensation with the
Philharmonic under Artur Rodzinski
and in 1937 was made a member of
the Metropolitan Opera Company.
Reservations for private or class
lessons with Miss Szantho may be
arranged through the School of Mu-

in a medium other than a college
magazine or college newspaper shall
be eligible.
Three copies of each manuscript
must be submitted, typed double-
spaced, on one side of the paper only.
The entire manuscript in any one
category of the contest shall be firm-
ly bound in a neat and durable cover.
In addition to the name and charac-
ter of the manuscript and the cate-
gory in which it is submitted, a non
de plume must appear on the title
page of the work. A sealed envelope
must accompany the manuscript,
containing the non de plume and
the student's real name and address,
as well as a statement from the stu-
dent's instructor testifying that his
work is satisfactory at the time the
manuscript is submitted.
All manuscripts must be in the
Hopwood Room, 3227 Angell Hall, by
4:30 p.mr. Friday of the seventh week
of the Summer Session.
Futher information regarding the
contest may be obtained from R. W.
Cowden, Director of the Hopwood
Awards, Room 3227 Angell Hall.
ew Directory
Book To Contain Complete
Student, Faculty Listing
With publication date set tenta-
tively for Tuesday, the 1941 Sum-
mer Student Directory will contain
the home address of every student in
summer school, in addition to their
Ann Arbor address, school and phone
numbers, according to Martha Gra-
ham, '41, managing editor.
The orange-bound book will also
contain the complete faculty regis-
ter for the summer, and a listing of
the University exchanges.
This is the first time the home
addresses have been included in the
Summer Directory. The practice was
an innovation in the regular directory
last fall, and met with great popu-
larity among the students.
The Summer Directory will be sold
in bookstores, and at various points
on campus. It will sell for 35 cents.
Athletics Down Senators
Belting out 16 base hits, the Phila-
delphia Athletics overwhelmed the
Washington Senators last night by
a score of 10 to 1. Marcheldon
pitched four-hit ball for the winners
while Sundra was the losing pitcher.
At press time the Indians were lead-
ing the Browns 7 to 2.

Student Group
Hears Lecture
By Edmonson
Education Dean Discusses
National School Plans
In FirstAssembly Talk
Dean J. B. Edmonson, in a talk be-
fore the first education school assem-
bly, stated that in many areas of
American life there has been an in-,
creasing concern about national plan-
ning. This is due largely to develop-
ments in greater national unity cre-
ated by the radio, travel, publica-
tions, defense, the growth of hundreds
of religious, professional, business,
trade, labor and social organizations;
and' increasing awareness that a
serious weakness in one section of
the country constitutes a threat to
the well being and safety of all other
Dean Edmonson then went on to
point out the important part the
"Educational Policies Commission"
has played in "National Planning." He
declared that this commission may
be classified as one of the more in-
fluential of the national committees.
The talk was concluded with enum-
eration of some of the influences
that tend to retard the development
of agreements on national policies
in education. Among these are: the
narrow concern of many teachers
with their local school problems; the
lack of effective coordination of the
programs of hundreds of teachers'
organizations; conflicts between pres-
sure groups; the tendency of lay
and professional groups to seek to
solve educational problems by legis-
lation without study; the great con-
cern of the profession over analysis,
and small concern over synthesis
of the results of educational studies;
the lack of real interest in the impli-
cation of the recommendations in
the reports of competent committees
and commissions.
School Of Education Club
To Hear McCluskey Talk
The Men's Education Club will
meet at 7:15 p.m. today in the Union.
Howard McCluskey, of the School of
Education will present a short talk
entitled, "The Effect of Defense
Measures on Youth in the Emer-
This is a social club open to all
men doing work in the field of edu-
cation. Dean Edmonson wAll have
charge of organization.
Read The Daily Classifiedsl

The International Center, under
the direction of Prof. J. Raleigh Nel-
son, will be host this summer to some
60 Latin American students, men-
bers of the second annual Latin
American Summer School
The six week session, attracting
students from Venezuela, Ecuador,
Chile and Peru, is sponsored by the
Grace Line and was held last year
at Chapel Hill, North Carolina. The
students are young professional men,
some of whom have already gained
international reputations.
Their program of study, planned
by Professor Nelson, will include cor-
related courses in their specialized
fields in addition to instruction in the
English language. A series of lec-
tures on aspects of United States
culture will be presented by 12mem-
bers of the University faculty. Each
student will receive a season ticket
to the Repertory Theatre perform-
ances, which all will be required to at-
tend. The language instruction is a
continuation of the English language
1 7.

International Center To Be Host
To 60 Latin American Students



Hamilton Business College
Air-Conditioned Wil iam at State


A Large and Complete Stock of Writing
Materials of Nationally-Advertised Makes
at Considerate Prices.


Kisling To Play Bach
Melodies For Recital


New and Used, Office and Por-
table models. Bought, Sold,
Rented, Exchanged, Cleaned,
Repaired. Also Supplies. Ini-
tial payment of rent may
apply in the event of purchase.
Correspondence Stationery
Student & Office Supplies
Greeting Cards. Novelties


Selections by Bach, Reger, Vierne,
Widor and Karg-Elert will be offered,
in an organ recital by C. Willard
Kisling, organist at the Westminster
Presbyterian Church in Dayton, O.,
at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in Hill Audi-
Scheduled to be heard on the pro-
gram are Bach's "Fantasy and Fu-
gue in G minor" and three Choral
Preludes, Reger's "Benedictus," Vier-
ne's "Scherzo from Symphony No. 2,"
Widor's Symphony No. 6 and Choral
Improvisations on "in dulci jubilo"
by Karg-Elert.

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