100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 18, 1943 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-04-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

LOOKING FORWARD:
Dr. Ernest Chave Will Speak
At Religious Parley Tomorrow

Dr. Ernest J. Chave, professor of
religious education at the University
of Chicago and president of the na-
tional Religious Education Associa-
tion, will give the main address of
the ninth annual conference of
Michigan Religious Education Asso-
ciation at 12:15 p.m. tomorrow in
the Union.
Speaking on "Religion: Realistic
and Forward Looking," Dr. Chave
will discuss religious problems from
a dynamic, functional approach, ra-
ther than from a defeatist attitude.
The conference will be opened at
10:15 a.m. tomorrow at the Rackham
Building with Prof. J. Mason Wells,
of Hillsdale College, speaking on "A
Philosopher Looks at the War." After
Prof. Wells' presentation, Prof. Leroy
Waterman, chairman of the Depart-
ment of Oriental Languages of the
University, will open the general dis-
cussion.
The conference will close with a
final panel at 4:15 p.m. on "Super-
vision of Religious Education in
Community and Church." Members
on the panel are Prof. Chave, the

Rev. H. L. Pickerill, director of Con-
gregational - Disciples Guilds, Mrs.
Alice Goddard, Detroit Council of
Churches, and Prof. Harlan Koch,
School of Education of the Uni-
versity.
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, who is
host for the Conference, said, "One
of the peculiar features of the Re-
ligious Education Association is its
independence in character. None of
the members represents or is the
spokesman for his denomination or
any particular organization. It is a
self-improvement or educational as-
sociation of a professional nature."
One of the special features of the
conference will be the presentation
of a special survey made by Dr.
Blakeman on religion in universities
and colleges in Michigan.
Officers of the Michigan Religious
Education Association are Rabbi
Leon Fram, president, Father John
F. Quinn, dean from the University
of Detroit, vice-president, and the
Rev. E. E. Piper, secretary-treasurer.
The public is invited to attend all
panels, lectures and the luncheon.

Phi Eta Sigma
To Initiate 45
New Members
Five Honor Society
Initiates Are Already
In Armed Services
Phi Eta Sigma, National Freshman
Honor Society will initiate 45 new
members at 5:45 p.m. today in the
Union.
Dean of Students Joseph Bursley
will be guest speaker at the ban-
quet which will follow the initiation.
After the banquet candidates for
the fraternity's offices will be in-
interviewed by the retiring officers
and nominations will be submitted
to all the initiates for voting.
Five Are Servicemen
Five of the freshman initiates are
already in the armed forces. Two are
in the Army and three are in the
Army Air Corps. The other initiates
are Thomas W. Baumgarten, Gor-
don C. Belshaw, Arthur A. Bilski,
Donald M. Blue, Morton A. Blum,
Melvin Brown, Merle E. Brown, Rob-
ert Crary, Jr., William B. Dale, Ja-
cob Eichorn, Allen Frane and John
Griffith.
Others Honored
The list continues with John C.
Hamaker, George K. Hess, Thomas
K. Holland, Richard C. Hespen, Wil-
liam A. Jennett, Charles D. Johnson,
Richard S. Kelley, Eugene J. Kulin-
ski, Louis R. Lavine, Marvin D. Levin,
-Marshal C. Lewis, Frank J. Loomis,
J. Patrick McGee, Edward J. Miller,
Eugene G. Moody, Charles W. Moore,
Howard R. Morrison, Gordon H.
Oosting, Phillip P. Pratt, A. Don
Resnick, Leonard N. Rosenson, Nor-
man E. Schaeffer, Albert B. Shach-
man, George W. F. Simmons and
Harry B. Smith Jr.
Also initiated are John C. Smith-
son, Ronald A. Steitz, William R.
Waterbury, Burton D. Wechsler,
Frank Whitehouse, Jr., Silvester H.
Williams, George C. Wilson and Wil-
liam S. Wunch.
Italian Fascist Resigns
LONDON, April 17.--(P)-Aldo Vi-
dussoni resigned today as Secretary
of the Fascist party, and Mussolini
appointed Under - Secretary Carlo
Scorza to succeed him, the Rome
radio reported in, a broadcast re-
corded by the Associated Press.

Dr. Eric DeLamarter, guest pro-
fessor at the School of Music, will
be honored by the music school fac-
ulty members and students with a
musical program consisting entirely
of his own works at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in the Grand Rapids Room of the
League.
Dr. DeLamarter, who has served
as Associate Conductor of the Chi-
cago Symphony, organist and choir
director of the Fourth Presbyterian
Church of Chicago, and music critic
for Chicago newspapers, has been

leader in musical activities in
midwest for many years.
Latest Work To Be Presented

GUEST MAESTRO:
DeLamarter To Be Honored
By Music School Tomorrow

the

Gale Says Japs
Aren't Beaten
(Continued from Page 1)
"The warm acclaim, reinforced by
substantial financial contributions,
with which Mme. Chiang Kai-Shek
has been received, confirms the pop-
ular attitude," he said.
"The principle of winning the war
first in Europe is being carried to a
point where we are on the verge of
losing our most important actual
and potential ally in the war against
Japan.
"As the massive o:erations of the
Allied armies move forward in the
Mediterranean theatre of war, the
equally essential role of China as a
future reservoir of soldier manpower
and the only feasible base of attack
upon Japan must not be overlooked,"
Prof. Gale warned.

Drive To Share
Smokes Starts
(Continued from Page 1)
fraternities and sororities, the other
half is expected to come from the
dormitories, League Houses and
service men in the East and West
Quads.
The League and the Union have
designated April 21 and 22 as big
sale days. On these days flat packs
of fifty's will be featured. For every
two flat fifty's sold to cigarette cus-
tomers, the tobacco company will
add three additional packs of cig-
arettes to the campus total.
It was General MacArthur's re-
quest to "send 'em cigarettes" which
instigated the Union and The Daily
to undertake this $500-one million
cigarette drive.

French Cast
Is Experienced
Players Have Wide,
Varied Background
The members of the cast for the
French play, "Le Monde ou V'on s'en-
nuie," to be given at 8:15 p.m. April
27 in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre, have received their background
in French in many different places
and ways.
Robert Berahya, for instance, who
plays the part of the young philoso-
pher, Bellac, adored by the women
in the play, is from Turkey. His
mother, however, is French. When
war broke out in Europe, Berahya
was studying at L'Ecole Nationale
d'Arts et Metiers in Angers, France.
In November, 1939 he came to the
United States. Last November he
had just returned from a visit to
Turkey and Europe.
Warner Heineman, who plays
Count Roger de Ceran, the "savant"
who falls in love with the unman-
nered Suzanne, played by Shirley
Robin, is from Hanover, Germany.
From there he went to Lausanne,
Switzerland, where he went to school
for several years. It was there that
he learned French. He came to the
United States in 1939.
Besides studying French in this
country, Helene Sieg, who plays the
part of Jeanne, the charming wife
of the Sous-Prefet, learned much
about the language from her father,
who is French.
Frank McLear, who appears in the
play as the ambitious Sous-Prefet,
has taken many trips to France.
Most of his studying of French was
done in Paris.

Included in the program will be a
presentation of Dr. DeLamarter's
latest work composed during the
current year, "A Prayer for the Old
Courage," for strings, flute, clarinet,
women's chorus and soloists. It will
be performed by students of the
music school under the direction of
Rose Marie Grentzer, director of vo-
cal music in Ann Arbor High School
and instructor in music education
in the music school.
Prof. Joseph Brinkman, pianist,
and Prof. Wassily Besekirsky, violin-
ist, both of the faculty, will play Dr.
DeLamarter's "Sonata in E-Flat for
Violin and Piano," and Prof. Arthur
Hackett, tenor, of the faculty will
sing four songs written by the guest
of honor.
Madrigal Group to Sing
The prograyn will also include a
group of choral numbers sung by
the Madrigal Singers, conduted by
Prof. Palmer Christian, University
organist.
Dr. DeLamarter's numerous com-
positions have been widely ac-
claimed, and many of his works
have been performed by the large
symphony orchestras of America.
Dr. DeLamarter attended Albion Col-
lege and had his first teaching posi-
tion at Olivet College.
The program is open to members
of the faculty and students of th
music school.
Soldiers Invited
To War Panel
Col. Ganoe To Open
Post-War Meeting
A panel dis'ussion especially fo
soldiers on campus on the topic "In
ternational Police Force" will b
sponsored by the Post-War Counci
at 4:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Rack
ham Auditorium.
A lead-off speech by Col. William
A. Ganoe, professor of military tac
tics, will be followed by a discussio
of the topic by Mentor L. William
of the English departmefit, Prof. Car
D. LaRue of the botany department
and Col. Ganoe.
The panel is expected to discus
the necessity of an international po
lice force, where it should be sta
tioned, and the prevention of its us
for the advantage of any one nation
Harold Cooper, '44, will act as stu
dent chairman. Mark Titelman, '4
was in charge of arrangements.
The Council will present a pan
discussion on the topic "Will Britai
Hold Her Own?" at 8 p.m. Wednes
day at the League. Prof. Willian
B. Willcox of the history departmen
and the Rev. Daniel Hughes, for
merly of Wales, and pastor of th
Welsh PresbyterianeChurch in De
troit, will participate,.

SUNDAY, APML 18, 1943
Hanky Time
EXQUISITE HANKIES in a won-
derfully complete selection to top off
your Easter outfit. Beautiful hand.
woven linens to match sport or dressy
attire.
G'AGE-" LINEuN SHOP
10NICKELS ARCADE A ways Reasonably Priced
C
1111 OEM! WillED FOB H111
Footwear in step with the times...
to keep you looking smartly well.
ir groomed and perfectly comfora-.
ble These quality-made shoes or*
le first choice for the busy woman
LI of the dcv.
n
.
'5 l
t$ Two-tone shades
3s
-
e -Tn or block calf
01.
BIeOOKIN'S'i tShoei4
S108 East Washington Phone 2-2685
it
ie
aBUY WAR BONDS-,INVEST IN VICTORY
l of he dI

THE SHOES YOU'LL CHOOSE FOR

BUY WAR BONDS &

STAMPSI

I

seen in Vogue

.../

~aw
MR.
Wardrobe
essentials for those
who take their
tailoring seriously
...these Adeluar
triumphs are tailored
in a fabric that
stays crisp as
a new green-back
for work or play.
Beep colors and soft.
feminine pastels,
cut to wear as tuck-in'
or Jacket blouse.
Colors: Saddle Yellow,
Boy Blue, Burma f
Bed, Peiping Green,

f

PA

7-.-

y44

Always choose your Lipstick from Miss DENNEY'S
ten Correct Shades . . . to justify a daring dress
-to bolster your morale for important dates-L-
and for that- unforgettable 'first impression.'
Watermelon Derby Red
Knockout Red Paris Blend
Cinnamon Stick True Red

,,A

I.,
U

Night Club
Independence Red

Argentine
Allegiance Red

/

All in the smart, new BIFEX Case
Also a new shade ... AMERICAN BLEND

N

/
I,

PRETTY and FEMININE
for EASTER and "through
summer" wear! Cool
"skeleton" sandals, young
as can be. ..with flirta-
tious ankle straps!
High or mid-to heels.

and White.-
Sizes: 30 to 40.
3 50 and 53

Lipstick . . . . ..
Creme Rouge.. . .
Compact Rouge . .
Face Powder . . . .
Over-Tone . . . . .

1.00
1.00
1.00
1.50-3.00
1.50
1.50-2.50

For eerfect Make-Up, MIss DENNEY Recommends:

I

I|T

Under-Tone

. . . . .

I

All prices subject to Federal Tax.

I

7.95
Others $6.95
to $9.95

make a little Beauty go a long way

Nassau

3'

I III II

I II

I I

I I I

I I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan