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French, Spanish Residence
EndsProgram with Fiesta
The Maison Francaise and Casa
Espanola - French and Spanish
language house-rounded out its
social program for the summer
last night with a fiesta of Latin
American songs and Mexican folk
The Maison Francaise and Casa
Espanola is the first campus ven-
ture in the field of bi-lingual
housing. Efforts are being made
Set for Next Week
Summer Session examinations
will be given at the following times
next Thursday and Friday:
Hour of Recitation 8 a.m. Time
of Examination 8-10 a.m. Thurs-
Hour of Recitation 9 a.m. Time
of Examination 8-10
Hour of Recitation
of Examination 2-4
Hour of Recitation
of Examination 2-4
Hour of Recitation
of Examination 4-6
10 a.m. Time
11 a.m. Time
1 p.m. Time
to continue the successful expe-
riment next summer, and perhaps
establish a house on a year-around
basis if there is sufficient demand.
Interest in either French or
Spanish is the only requirement
for the 15 women rooming and
the 30 men and women boarding
at the house.
Directress Germaine Baer has
had two student assistants help
her with the dinner conversation,
Sarah Wilcox for French and
Jeanne North for Spanish. Ger-
maine Baer herself is trilingual:
The was born in Paris and
brought up on French, Spanish
and English. Miss Baer received
her A.B. and M.A. at the Univer-
sity, where she studied languages,
and is now on the faculty of the
University of Kansas.
During the fiesta by the Span-
ish-speaking students, a Bastille
Day celebration was organized by
Dr. Gravit of the French de-
partment, addressed the gather-
ing, and a soiree musicale includ-
ed the singing of the Marseillaise
and the performance of French
For further information on
plans for next summer, students
may contact the Dean of Wom-
Two Women Arrested
On Smuggling Charge
NEW YORK, Aug. 6-( P)-Two
women arriving by plane from
Europe were arrested on smuggling
charges today after customs in-,
spectors allegedly found more than
$250,000 worth of diamonds in
Customs officials said the two
cases apparently were unrelated.
One of the women, identified by
authorities as Mrs. Fanny Keller,
45, of Chicago, was released in
$1,000 bail for Grand Jury action'
after arraignment before a United
The other, identified as Helen
Lust of New York, was arraigneda
later and posted $3,500 bail.
Standards of creative writing
are at a low ebb in contemporary
America, according to Professor
Roy Cowden, director of the
Explaining the Hopwood pro-
gram in the current issue of the
"Michigan Quarterly Alumnus
Review," Prof. Cowden stated,
"On every hand one is being made
aware that writing in our country
is in an unhealthy state."
Prof. Cowden said that many
writers have inadequate knowl-
edge of the resources of words and
sentences and no respect for the
medium they are using. The re-
sult of this, Prof. Cowden assert-
'ed, is that writers are turning out
stories which do not meet a high
It is the responsibility of uni-
versities to encourage good crea-
tive writing in all areas since
publishers are more interested in
books that will sell than in good
writing, he said.
"The teacher of writingcannot
make a student think better than,
his capacities allow," Prof. Cow-
den explained "but the teacher
can help the student to under-
stand the meanings of the tools
he must use and lead him to a
mastery of word and thought."
"Don't lose your vote-your vote
is your power" is the keynote of a
campaign launched by the Ann
Arbor League of Women Voters
to get all eligible Washtenaw
County voters to register for the
fall primaries before the August
Any person 21 years of age or
older who has lived 20 days or
more in the ward or township in
which he is applying and six or
more months in the state is qual-
ified to register, according to the
Voters Service Committee of the
WINTERY SCENE IN BUTTE, MONTANA-Six inches of hail and a cloudburst does a lot to trans-
form this Butte, Montana, intersection into a two-foot-deep lake. Storm sewers could not handle the
icy flood and water filled basements and ran six inches deep on floors of some business places.
Damage was estimated at $200,000.
Hour of Recitation 2 p.m. Time
of Examination 10-12 a.m. Thurs-
Hour of Recitation 3 p.m. Time
of Examination 10-12 a.m. Friday.
Hour ofeRecitation Allother
hours. Time of Examination 4-6
Miss Rose Suzanne der Derian,
Michigan graduate, will be one of
sixteen finalists from last season's
Associated Concert Bureau audi-
tions to appear in Carnegie Hall
on Oct. 1.
The recital will be held in con-
nection with the third annual na-
tionwide auditions in piano, violin
dnd voice sponsored by the Bu-
Miss Der Derian, a soprano, was
selected in competition with 96 ar-
tists who appeared in 12 semi-
final concerts at Carnegie Hall
last winter and spring.
Vets' Wives To
The Students Veterans Wives
Club of Willow Village starting
Sept. 30 will sponsor a weekly
Thursday night Ceramics Work-
shop which will meet in the Uni-
versify Community Center.
Miss Sylvia Delzell, who has
served as Arts and Crafts instruc-
tor at Willow Village the past year,
will direct the group. Meetings
will be held at 7:30 p.m. and the
workshop will be limited to 35
members. There will be a slight
charge for materials.
In addition to the equipment on
hand, the workshop will have the
use of a kiln from the University
Art School, according to Mrs.
Evelyn Miller, Jr., publicity di-
Further information may be ob-
tained at Ypsilanti 3120 Ext. 29.
KEEP MAILMEN BUSY:
University Students Making
Friends From All ofEurope
Organ professor Carl Weinrich
of Princeton University called or-
ganists to task for neglecting what
he termed "the vast treasure of
fine music in the organ reper-
He blamed this neglect for the
present situation whereby organ
music lacks the universal appeal
that symphony music enjoys.
Prof. Weinrich, who is a visit-
ing lecturer here this summer,
teaching organ classes, is of the
opinion that if organists play neg-
lected music of the Renaissance
and Baroque period convincingly,
people will enjoy music of a pe-
riod when the organ was the "king
Prof. Weinrich took his own
highly popular recordings as ex-
amples of the rebirth of interest
in organ music. Up to 1937, little
was done in recording organ
works. Prof. Weinrich claims that
his albums made that year for
Musicraft helped to break the ice.
Numerous technical difficulties
had to be overcome. The full tone
of the organ and the limited fre-
quencies used in early recordings
had made them unsatisfactory,
but now these inadequacies have
disappeared, he said.
Bach's organ music is definitely
not cold and impersonal, accord-
ing to Prof. Weinrich.
He claimed Bach was the last,
rather than the first of the great
classic organ composers, pointing
out that much organ music dated'
from the 15th, 16th and 17th Cen-
Prof. Weinrich said most of the
great organ literature was writ-
ten before 1750 because after the
development of symphonic music
and the modern orchestra, organ
comb osers lost their incentive.
But Prof. Weinrich's love of
old music does not stay him from
admiring modern works. He claims
not to have done much composing
himself, but he never runs out of
contemporary music. He thinks
very highly of the three sonatas
of Hindemith, and some of
Schoenberg's and Krenek's music,
all of them regarded as "modern-
If some students think of organ
music as gloomy and stuffy, it is
probably because they associate
the organ with church services,
where the music is generally of a
Weinrich Cites Negligence
Of Fine Music by Organists
soleirn character. At least, that is
Prof. Weinrich's explanation,
But those who heard Prof.
Weinrich play Haydn's "Pieces for
Mechanical Clock" recently should
not need a convincing argument
as to why organ music need not be
stuffy or gloomy.
Those three delightful little
pieces belong as much to the or-
gan repertoire as does the most
Prof. Weinrich, who has given
recitals all over the United States
and Canada, studied at New York
University and Curtis Institute.
He has appeared with several
top orchestras and 'has taught or-
gan in several colleges. He is cur-
rently director of music at Prince-
ton University Chapel and is also
on Columbia's faculty.
The Washtenaw County Pro-
gressives of Wallace struck verbal
blasts at alleged discrimination at
a local golf tourney and called on
Congress to pass anti-Jim Crow
In letters addressed to Mayor
William E. Brown, Jr., of Ann Ar-
bor, and Senators Arthur H. Van-
denberg and Homer Ferguson and
Rep. Earl C. Michener, they made
They condemned the action of
"the City Golf Committee"$ in
voiding the participation of Lloyd
Quicksey in the "City Golf Tour-
nament" because of his race. They
called for the city to withdraw
the use of its name in connection
with the tournament, urging the
city council to prevent the use of
school banking facilities for tour-
nament funds and prevent the use
of the Municipal Golf Course for
Foreign Language Keyboards
111 So. Fourth Ph. 2-1213
University students are fast
making friends all over Europe-
via the mailman.
Most correspondents have se-
cured each other's addresses
through the Correspondence Ex-
changetof the National Students
Marion Walsh, local chairman
of the group, has reported that
numerous letters from overseas
students desirous of finding Amer-
ican penpals are still unanswered.
Among them are a number from
both the American and the British
Occupation Zones of Germany, as
well as a few from the Russian
The German students, looking
toward the day when Germany
will once more join the family of
nations, are particularly anxious
to know American students. An
excerpt from the letter of a Mu-
nich boy is indicative of the tenor
of most of the letters from Ger-
"Although the war has been
over three years, Germany is
closed to the world, as behind a
wall. We know that the time will
come in which we will again come
into contact with people of other
countries. We want to know them
in preparation for this time, and
we want to know the Americans
most of all."
Students who wish penpals from
Germany, or from France, Eng-
land or Russia may contact Mar-
ion Walsh, 508 S. Division, in-
cluding their age, studies, sex, and
GI'S GET GO-AIIEAD
FRANKFURT, Aug. 6-- (/P) -
American soldiers in Germany
henceforth may entertain women
in bachelor quarters.
HOME of GOOD FOOD
418 East Washington
FAMILY-STYLE DINNERS v
Lunch 11:30 A.M. to 1:30 P.M..
HighC Cass SMORGASBORD
(Come and eat all you want)
Daily, except Friday, 11:30 to 1:30 and 5:00 to 8:00 P.M. a
Sunday, 12 Noon to 6:00 P.M.
Catering to Wedding Breakfast and Bridge Clubs
Loi>=2""--=>o<--50o<-=>o<-->o<--50<--= --=- c->4->%
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Continued from Page 2)
Carillon Recital: Another pro-
gram in the current series of
summer carillon recitals will be
played by Professor Percival Price
at 2.15 Sun., August 8. It will in-
clude Sleepers, Wake!, Air in D,
and In Thee is Joy, by J. S. Bach;
Sonata by Galuppi, three songs
by Schubert, The Trout, Thou Art
My Peace, and Ave Maria; closing
with four hymns, The Son of God
Goes Forth, When I Survey, For
All the Saints, and Angels From
Faculty Concert: The final pro-
gran in the series of.Monday eve-
ning faculty recitals will be given
at 8 p.m., August 9, in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall, when Gilbert
Ross and EmilkRaab, violinists,
Berm .ard Milof sky, violist, Oliver
Edel cellist, and Webster Aitken,
pianist, will appear. Their pro-
grain will include Trio in C minor,
Op. 9, No. 3, and Quartet in C ma-
jor, Op. 59, No. 3, by Beethoven,
and Aaron Copland's Vitebsk:
Study on a Jewish Theme, for
piano, violin, and cello.
The public is cordially invited.
Student Recital: Harold Van
Heuvelen, violinist, will present a
program with Wilbur Perry,
pianist on Tues., August 10, at 8
in' Rackham Assembly Hall. Mr.
Heuxvelen's program, which will
include compositions by Tartini,
Bach, Mendelssohn, Rameau, De-
bussy, and Kreisler, is presented
in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the degree Master
of Music. The public is cordially
Matinee Toda:, 2:15 p.m. -
Double bill of opera, "La Serva
Padrona" and "Down in the Val-
iey" will be given a special per-
formance this afternoon in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. This
production of "Down in the Val-
ley" will be broadcast over NBC
at 3 p.m. Tickets are still avail-
able and may be purchased at the
theatre box office, which opens at
10 a.m. The operas are being pre-
sented by the department of
speech in conjunction with the
school of music.
Lutheran Student Association
Picnic and Swimming Party -
MeeL at Student Center, 1304 hill
Street, Saturday at 5 p.m.
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet Sun., Aug. 8, at 2:30 p.m. at
the northwest entrance of Rack-
ham Bldg. Sign up at Rackham
check desk before noon Saturday.
Graduate students welcome.
THE CORNER HOUSE
AIR-CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT
Hours: Weekdays, 11:00 A.M. to 1:30 P.M. - 5:00 to 7:00 P.M.
Sundays, 12 Noon to 3 P.M.
Closed Mondays 202 SOUTH THAYER
STALGE COACH INN
A.A. STEAKS - SEA FOOD - FRIED CHICKEN
PARTIES - BANQUETS - RECEPTIONS
For Reservations, Call 6004 503 E. Huron St.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets
Miniter- -Reverend Leonard A. Parr, D. D.
Student Ministry-Reverend H. L. Pick-
Director of Music-Mr. Wayne Dunlap.
Organist, Kenneth W. Jewell.
10:45 A.M.---The sermon will be preached by
Professor Preston W. Sosson on "Faith
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
For Nationa l Lutheran Council Students
1304 Hill Street
Henry O. Yoder, Pastor
8:30-9:00 A.M.--Breakfast at the Center.
9:10-10:00 A.M.--Bible Hour at the Center.
10:30 A.M.--Worship Services in Zion and
Trinity Churches. Holy Communion Serv-
ice in Zion Church.
5:30 P.M.-L.S.A. Meeting at the Student
Center. Supper and Devotional Service.
Wednesday. 4:00-5:30 P.M.-Tea and Coffee
Hour at the Center.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron
Rev. C. H. Loucks. Minister
Roger Williams Guild House
502 East Huron
10:00 A.M.-Bible Study Class. Prof. Charles
Brassfield will lead the discussion.
11:00 A.M.-Morning Worship. Sermon "The
Human Responsibility for the Kingdom of
God," by Dr. LeRoy Waterman.
No Guild Program.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
Michigan League Ballroom
Reading Room, 211 East Washington
10:30 A.M.-Sunday Lesson Sermon. Subject:
11:45 A.M.-Sunday School.
8:00 P.M.-Wednesday evening testimonial
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
10:00 A.M.-Bible Class, preceded by break-
fast at 9:40.
11:00 A.M.-Worship Service, with sermon by
the pastor, "A Building of God."
5:30 P.M.-Supper Meeting of Gamma Delta,
Lutheran Student Club.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
W. P. Lemon, D.D., W. H. Henderson,
Frieda Op't Holt Vogan, Director of Music
10:45 A.M.-Morning Worship. Sermon by
Dr. Edmund M. Wylie, "Religion of the
5:00 P.M.-Summer Guild meets in the So-
cial Hall. Dr. Wylie will lead the discus-
sion on "Christianity versus Communism."
Should a Christian Society tolerate de-
pressions? In a Christian Society could
there be any great unemployment? Re-
freshments follow. ,
MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)
Hill and Tappan
F.iE. Zendt, Minister to Congregation
Mr. Howard Farrar, Choir Director
10:50 A.M.-Morning Worship. Nursery
children during the service.
GUILD HOUSE, 438 Maynard Street
H. L. Pickerill, Minister to Students
Jean Garee, Assistant in Student Work.
4:30 P.M.-Softball game at Riverside Park.
6:00 P.M.-Picnic supper followed by a wor-
STUDENTS EVANGELICAL CHAPEL
Meeting at Lane Hall,
Corner, State and Washington
Rev. Leonard Verduin, Minister
Eppinga of the Dearborn Christian Re-
10:00 A.M.-Guest ministers, Rev. Jacob
No evening service until Sunday, Aug. 29.
Is Good Health - Open for Your Convenience
Daily 7:30 A.M. to 12:00 Midnight
Sundays 11:30 A.M. to 12:00 Midnight
313 South State
j ~u~1O~I'Sf&. I - II