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April 25, 1941 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-04-25

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Defense Production Suzanne Sten, Famed German
owny opic Soprano, To Appea-r At Festiv'aI
For Hillel Speech

Thomas Downs, '40L, Detroit law-
yer, will be the guest speaker on Hil-
lel's Fireside Discussion program at
8:15 p.m. today at the Foundation.j
The subject of his talk will be
"What's Holding Up Defense Produc-
tion?" As a student, Downs was a
member of the Student Senate and
a frequent speaker at Senate Par-
Downs is speaking on the regular
Friday night Discussion Program,
which present many prominent fac-
ulty speakersand out-cf-town guests
who have spoken on the general
topic, "This Changing World."
Prof. Robert $. Hall of the geogra-
phy department, a well known au-
thority on the Far East, will be the
guest speaker on the Fireside in the
near future.
Preceding today's discussion, Con-
servative services will be conducted by
David Davidson, Grad., Jack Lewin-
Epstein, '43, and David Crohn, '43,
beginning at 7630 p.m.
A .7

The picture of the very pretty lady I
in the next column is the face of
Miss Suzanne Sten one of the eleven .*.
soloists to appear in the May Fes-
tival to be held May 7 through 10 in
Hill Auditorium.,
Last season's sensational mezzo-
soprano, Miss Sten left Germany in
1938 to come to America when she
found herself not sympathetic with
Hitler's policies. She made her de-
but in New York, was instantly ac-
claimed as a major find, and pro-
ceeded to add to, her own fame by -
appearing with the San Francisco .<::<>.::::*
and Chicago Opera Companies.
It was what Suzanne Sten calls an
'American break" which brought her :
from obscurity to a place of promi-
nence in music circles on the Conti-
nent and in America. When she was
only 16 years old a distinguished mu-_
sic critic heard her sing, encouraged SUZANNE STEN
her to study for three years, at the
end of which time she was ready for Silla, and has been widely acclaimed
professional engagements. in recital, concert and oratorio.
Young, but experienced, Miss Sten Miss Sten will appear in two of the
has played 43 roles in 36 operas and series of May Festival Concerts, ap-
can sing in French, Italian, German pearing with the Youth Chorus on
and English. She is most famous for May 9, and taking part in the final
her roles in Carmen, Delilah and program Saturday evening.
Phi Kappa Phi Honors Students
For Scholarshi Contributions

Sen. Wheeler
Will A4 rews s
Peace (;rouj
A "fixed" poker game is the reason
why Senator Burton K. Wheeler-a
product of Massachusett's Back Bay
country-now calls Montana his

Prof. Hopkins
Will A ddress
AIWE Dinner
Talk On Current Affairs
Scheduled As Feature
Of Engineers' Banquet

A rchitect Council
lflit pr, iet, aW rdtl fl Fit ;i . ioltt , for
ture and Design sponsored by the
Architecture Council, according to
Paul Rogers, '41A, publicity chairman
of the Council.
The two students handing in the
best problem's in the department of
decorative design will be given awards
and one prize will be awarded in
the landscape department.
In the department of architecture,
one prize will be given to the student

suibiii'tting 1f the bestpro4jel' n 1 'iY
iteeture 3', 6, or i, and anotherC to
the one submitting the best problem
in Architecture 8, 9 or 10.
All entries must be registered with
Sue Holtzman, '42A, in the second
floor drafting room of the Architec-
ture Building any Monday, Wednes-
day or Friday up until May 2. Entries
will be judged May 5.
Judges of the contest will be Wes-
ley Lane, '41A, Don Metz, '41A, Bill
Harrison, '41A, Prof. Jean Hebrard
and Prof. Ralph Hammett.



home. j
The senior Democratic Senator, who Electrical engineering students and
will address the Michigan Anti-War faculty members are looking forward1
Committee's peace rally at 8:30, p.m. to one of the big events of the year1
May 5 in Hill Auditorium, was fresh May 1, when the University sectiont
out of the University of Michigan of the American Institute of Electri- 1
Law School when he stopped off in
Butte, Mont., for an evening, en- cal Engineers holds its annual spring
route to Seattle. A "shady" poker banquet at the League, George D.
game with some of the "boys" left Gotschall, '42E, president of the so-
him broke, with not even the money ciety, announced yesterday.
to buy the proverbial lawyer's Slated to give the address of the
"shingle," much less a railroad ticket. evening is Prof. L. A. Hopkins of the
But in the rough and ready town mathematics department. Although
of Butte in 1905 the formality of themtopic has not been announced as
a law office was iot so important, yet, it is expected that Professor Hop-
and young Wheeler soon began to kis will talk ou some phase of cur-!
prosper. It's not known whether any kent1affak ss.
of those who "took" him in the poker
game were members of the Montana Invitations have been extended to
copper trust, but if they were, they officers of the Michigan section of
payed plenty for their folly, as it the AIEE and University faculty
was the silver tongue of Wheeler members, and the chapter at Mich-
which later resulted in the downfall igan State College reports that its
of the "trust." chairman and treasurer will also at-
After serving in the state legisla-tend.
tur na SDistrictttorney Supplementing Professor Hopkins'
ane ind hle as U.S.e t talk will be short talks by Prof. Ben-
the United States Senate by an over- jamin F. Bailey, chairman of the
whelming majority in 1922. In 1924' electrical engineering department,
he was the running mate of the elder and by Prof. James S. Gault, adviser
La Follette on the Progressive presi- to the student section of the AIEE.
dential ticket. Toastmaster for the occasion will
be H. Bruce Battey, '42E, who is vice-
come out for Roosevelt inr1932, president of the organization. Light
Wheeler has since been the leading entertainment is being planned by
Democratic opponent of the Admin- senior members of the group.
istration, breaking with the Presi- Tickets are now on sale, and may
dent on the court issue in 1937 and be obtained from Gotschall, Battey,
now the chief opponent of FDR's Robert Ehrlich, '43, Robert Thalner,
foreign policy. '42E, or Robert E. Miller, '42.

...no further for
everything in beer


n -

1 1'

For Fun


} d

For Health
For Companionship
Rm e a Bike
This weekend take one of
our snappy lightweights for
a pleasurable cruise through
Ann Arbor's neighboring

(Continued from Page 1)
Lebanon, N.H., John Grekin of De-
troit, Walter Grimala of New Bri-
tain, Conn., Robert Gustafson of'
Iron Mountain, Robert Hall of Lake
Bluff, Ill., Harold Ielfman of De-
troit, George Heliker of Walled Lake
and Fay Hemphill of Austin, Texas.
Edward Hindert of Holland. John
Ellis Howard of Oklahoma City, John
A. Huston of Ann Arbor, John In-
gold of Ann Arbor, Josephine John-
son of Sparta, James Jackson of
Muskegon, Thomas Jenkin of Ann
Arbor, Edvwin Jorris of Sparta, Wis.,
Harold Igemp of Ishpeming, Robert
Kimball of Grand Rapids, Blaine
Kuist of Minot, N.D., and John Le-
fderle of Ann Arbor.
List Continues
baniel Levine of Teaneck, N.J.,
Harold Levinson of Brookline, Mass.,
Herman Lichstein of New York City,
Robert Lillibridge of Milwaukee, Wis.,j
Robert Lindeberg of Norway, Betty
Lombard of Grand Rapids, Elizabeth
Lyman of Grand Rapids, John Max-,
on of Hempstead, N.Y., Doris Mc-
Glone of Flint, Ruth Matchner of
Grosse Pointe, Clayton Manry of
Spring Hill, Ala., Marion Mayer of
Long Island, N.Y., Dorothy Monroe
of Fairfield, Iowa, Jeanne Norris of
Ann Arbor and Sulho Nurmi of Flint
were chosen for membership in the
honor group.
Mickey Orshefsky of Elizabeth,
N.J., Peter Ostafin of Easthampton,
Mass., Philip Ostrow of Erie, Penn.,
Seymour Pardell of Passaic, N.J., Joe
Park of Evansville, Ind., Ralph Peter-
son of Gary, Ind., Philip Peven of
Detroit, James Phillips of South Ly-
on, John S. Pierson of Saginaw, Ger-
ald Poor of Eaton Rapids, Clarence

send of Ann Arbor, Edward Trost of
Elmira, N.Y., Cheng Kwie Tseng of
Amoy, China, Russell Van Cleve of
Wilkinsburg, Penn., Walter Wadley of
Ann Arbor, Enid Wagner of Brook-
lyn, N.Y., Arland Walkley of Muske-
gon Heights, Ming-Chen Wang of
Ann Arbor, Chester Ward of Ann
Arbor, Stanton Ware of Ann Arbor,
Henry Wilbur of Ann Arbor, Walter
Wilson of Detroit, Jares Winkler of
The list concludes with Ralph
Witherspoon of Ypsilanti, Leon Wo-
sika of El Paso, Texas, Otto Yntema
of Rolland, Bertram Zheutlin of
Jersey City, N.J., and Robert Ziegler
of Birmingham.
John Por, who died recently, was
also elected to membership.j
Peace Meeting Planned
All students interested in working
on the Peace Committee are invited
to attend a discussion of the May 1
peace strike, sponsored by the Com-
mittee, at 7:30 p.m. today in the
Union, Ellman Service, '41, announced
The group is in need of workers to
help carry out their peace strike,

PostIWar World'
rTo Be Discussed
Representatives from nearly 300
colleges and universities will convene
today and tomorrow on the campus of
Bucknell University to discuss plansj
for a post-war world.
The convention, :sponsored by the
Student Federal Union, will be offic-
ially opened by Dr. Frederick Schu-
man, of Williams College and author
of the recent book, "Night Over Eur-
Saturday morning study commis-
sions will be lead by experts in var-
iois fields. The subjects to be con-
sidered include "Labor Problems Un-
der Federal Union," "Behind The
Cables," "Economic Considerations of
Federal Union," and "The Big Bus-
iness Man .

Flying Club Elects Osler
Scott Osler, '41E, was elected to
serve as president of the Flying Club
for the rest of the semester, the
election resulting from the resigna-
tion of former president LeslieJ
Trigg, '41E, at a meeting of the group
yesterday in the Union.

y f ae e
.__..._ _r. a__.__. .__ _ _ ._.___..___.___ _..____w___._ __._--- _. _.._ _ _.._ ____.__A ____ _. __.__......__


oup £4aJ Of


Three speeds

make the hills flatter and
makes bike-riding easier
with a minimum of effort.


include Ihe mar Zgeictilal rn ic?,
Make Your Home
A Great Concert Stage
151 11 4m it

Pott of Ann Arbor will be among
those honored for outstanding
achievement in their college careers.
Others Chosen
Don Ryker of Royal Oak, Lawrence
Scott of Inglewood,, Cal., Rosebud
Scott of Ferndale, Holbrook Seltzer
of Chicago, Ill., Elinor Sevinson of
Bismarck, N.D., Daniel Siegal of De-
troit, Chester Sikawitt of New York
City, Harriet Smith of Caldwell, Ida.,
John Strand of M. Morris, Philip
Strasberg of Stevensville, { Robert
Swartz of Grand Rapids, Joan Stev-
ens of Grand Rapids, and Ellie Tr-
retta of Stoney Creek, Va., will be-
come members.
Others elevated include Taft Tori-
bara of Seattle, Wash., Lynn Town-
-- f

' i

With these
Red Seal Records

To A ;t en
~ ~iS A ,MYD ,EF

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SUITE FROM "FIRE BIRD" .. Stokowski' Philadelphia Orchestra
Three Records in Album - $3.50
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Five Records in Album - $5.50
CONCERTO IN D MAJOR for Violin and Orchestra by Sibelius-Heifetz and
London Philharmonic conducted by Beecham
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SYMPHONY NO. 1 BY SIBELIUS - Ormandy, Philadelphia Orchestra
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SYMPHONY NO. 7 BY SIBELIUS - Koussevitzky, B.B.C. Symphony
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OVERTURE TO "THE FLYING DUTCHMAN" - Mengelberg, N. Y. Philharmonic
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Two 12" Red Seal Records - $2.00
One 12" Red Seal Record - $1.00
Two 12" Iced Seal Records .. each $1.00
RAVEL'S "LA VALSE" - Koussevitzky, Boston Symphony
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"SAN JUAN CAPISTRANO" NOCTURNES - Koussevitzky, Boston Symphony
One 12" Red Seal Record - $1.00



1 11l



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