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April 27, 1943 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1943-04-27

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I PAGE FOU9

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, APRIL 27, 1943

PAGE FOU~ TUESDAY, APRIL 27, 1943
Dt

FESTIVAL OPENS MAY 5:
Soloists To Join Philadelphia
Orchestra for May Festival

Nine distinguished soloists will join
forces with the Philadelphia Orches-
tra in the Golden Jubilee. May Festi-
val which will be held May 5, 6, 7 and
8 in Hill -Auditorium and will as
usual consist of six concerts.
For this anniversary series of con-
certs, seven leading stars of the Met-
ropolitan Opera Association and two

pated in 31 annual Festivals, from
1905 to 1935.
New faces from the Metropolitan
will include Astrid Varnay and Stella
Roman, sopranos; Kerstin Thorborg,
contralto, and Salvatore Baccaloni,
basso buffo. Lilly Pons, soprano;
Frederick Jagel, tenor, and Alexander
Kipnis, bass, have appeared in Ann
Arbor in other concerts.
The Philadelphia Orchestra will
participate for the eighth consecutive
season under the batons of Eugene
Ormandy, conductor, and Saul Cas-
ton, associate conductor.
The University Choral Union, un-
der the direction of Hardin Van
Deursen will be presented in Stan-
ley's "Laus Deo," Stock's "A Psalm-
odic Rhapsody" and Verdi's "Man-
zoni" Requiem.
The Youth Chorus, led by Mar-
guerite Hood, Supervisor of Music in
the Ann Arbor Public Schools, will
provide a Folk-Song Fantasy. This
selection will consist of numerous
folk-songs and patriotic airs repre-
senting many of the Allied nations.
As a tribute to Sergei Rachmanin-
off, the great Russian composer and
pianist, who died recently, Horowitz
will perform Rachmaninoff's Piano
Concerto No. 3 at his concert at 2:30
p.m. Saturday, May 8. Tchaikov-
sky's piano concerto was originally
scheduled for this performance.
The Festival will feature four sym-.
phonies. Those which will be per-

SALVATORE BACCALONI
world - renowned instrumentalists,
Fritz Kreisler and Vladimir Horo-
witz, will participate.
The Golden Jubilee Festival will
pay special tribute to Frederick Stock
and to Albert A. Stanley. Dr. Stan-
ley, with his associates in the Board
of Directors, founded the Festival
in 1894; and Dr. Stock with the Chi-
cago Symphony Orchestra, partici-
DAILV OFFICIAL
REULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
Philadelphia Orchestra at -al concerts.
University Choral Union, Thursda and
Saturday nights..
Festival Youth- Chorus, Friday afternoon.
Stanley and Stock choral works, Thurs-
day night.
Verdi's Requiem, Saturday night.
A limited number of tickets for- the in-
dividual concerts are available at the offi-
ces of the Univerity Musical Society in
Burton Memorial Tower.,
Exhibitions
Exhibition,' College of Architecture and
Design: -
Townsite projects and housing plans
for the Willow Run area showing photo-
graphs, drawings, models, and cost data.
Bothsprofessional projects and student
studies are shown. Third floor Exhibition
Room. Architecture Building. Open daily
9 to 5 except Sunday through April 30.
The public is invited.
Events Today
Varsity Glee Club: Serenade .tonight.
Meet in the glee club room in the Union
at 10:00 p.m. All members who are free
Wednesday at 5:00 p.m. are requested to
meet at that time "in front of the library
to help in the preparations for the campus
sing... Rehearsal Wednesday night at 7:30.
Vlie Albion College Alumni Club of Ann
Arbor will- celebrate Albion-.ound-the-
Wprld Night this evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Iler, 1102 Olivia, be-
ginning at 8:30. A short business meeting
will be held followed- by a social hour
during which the guests will listen to the
Albion College Broadcast at 10:00 p.m.
All former students of Albion College and
friends of the college are cordially invited
to attend.
The Annual French. Play: Le Cercle
Francais will present "le Monde ou 'on
s'ennuie," a comedy in three acts by Ed-
ouard . Pailleron, tonight at 8:30 in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Tickets will be on sale at the box office
of the theatre from 10:00 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Phone 6300.
Wyvern Meeting in the Undergraduate
Office of the League today at 5:00 p.m.
It is important that all members attend.
If you are unable to be present, please
notify the president.
Women Freshmen Orientation Groups I
and 'H meet today at 4:45 p.m. Group III
on Wednesday at 4A5p.rn.~ Women Trans-
fer Groups I and II meet on Thursday at
4:45 p.m. If there isloubt as to which
group an advisor belongs, tpere is a list
poste'd in the Undergrad Office. Meetings
are congulory. Bring your upplement-
ary suggestions.
,Will alifraternity presidents bring the
World Student Service Fund world banks
to the meeting today? Be sure the name
of your house is inside so that results can
be tallied.
The Surgical Dressing Unit lill meet
this afternoon from 1:00 to 5:30 at the
Hillel Foundation. Girls must wear white
blouses.
The Bibliophiles Section of the Women's
Faculty Club will meet today at 2:30 p.m.
with Mrs. Robert M. Thrall, 953 Spring St.
Christian Science Organization will meet
tonight at 8:15 in Rooms D and E of the
Mihigan League.
Coming Events

Detroiters To
Aid in Annual
Tag Day Drive
Committee Will Work
With Faculty, Students
For Fresh Air Camp
Eleven well - known businessmen
and judges of Detroit have formed
a committee to work with the Uni-
versity faculty and student group in
securing money to keep the Fresh
Air Camp open again this summer,
Prof. F. N. Menefee, director, said
yesterday.
Since most of the finances are
raised by contributions from students
and faculty members in the annual
Tag Day drive, we will hold our
twenty-third Tag Day this Friday,
Prof. Menefee pointed out.
However, individual contributions
do play an important part in keeping
the camp open, he added. For this
reason we have committees such as
this Detroit group organized by men
and women among thehbusiness and
professional groups who are inter-
ested in the project.
Among the members of the Detroit
committee are Henry M. Butzel, Su-
preme Court justice of Michigan, J.
Thomas Dasef, attorney, Ralph Ern-
est, consulting engineer, D. M. Ferry,
Jr. of the Ferry SeedhCo., F. S. Ford,
vice-president of a chemical corpor-
ation, Edwin S. George, D. J. Healy,
probate judge, J. Fred Lawton, in-
surance, Walter C. Russell, president
of a cement corporation, Wells Utley,
president of Detroit Steel Castings,
and Henry Hulbert of the National
Bank of Detroit.
This year's goal for the University
drive is $1,500. Twenty-five campus
and downtown posts will be open
from 8 a.m. till 4 p.m. Friday to re-
ceive contributions. Chairmen for
the drive -are Pete Wingate, '43, and
Helen Kressbach '44.
United, Jewish
- S
Appeal Drive:,,
Seeks $1,000
Moving into the second day of a
ten day campaign, local workers for
the United Jewish Appeal drive are
striving to meet their campus goal
of $1,000.
The local drive is part of a nation-
wide campaign to raise twenty-five
million dollars for the aid of refu-
gees' in occupied countries and for
the resettlement of those who have
escaped to America. A portion of
the funds will be delegated to the
rehabilitation of Palestine.
Herb Levin, '43Med, is directing
the University drive which will last
until next Wednesday. Captains have
been assigned to the Kappa Nu, Pi
Lambda Phi, Phi Sigma Delta, Sigma
Alpha 14u, and Zeta Beta Tau fra-
ternities; the Alpha Epsilon Phi sor-
ority and various league houses and
dormitories to urge and receive con-
tributions.
Speakers are visiting these organi-
zations to explain the functions and
values of the drive. Contributions
may be made either to the individual
captains or in the Hillel Foundation.
Marriage Lectures
To End Tomorrow
"Medical Aspects of Marriage" is
the topic for the final lecture in the

Third Annual Marriage Lecture Ser-
ies to be presented at 8 p.m. tomor-
row in the Hillel Foundation.
Dr. Jack Agins of Detroit is the
guest speaker. Dr. Agins, chairman
of the Florence Crittenden Hospital
General Practice Staff, is a promi-
nent obstetrician and gynecologist.
He is former president of the Noon
Day Study Club of Detroit and was
until recently Assistant Editor of
the Wayne County Medical Bulletin.
This.lecture is open to the public.
No admission charge will be made.

Wallace Back in U.S.

Vice-President Wallace report-
ed today that leaders of the seven
South American countries which
he recently visited are "very an-
xious" to obtain increased ship-
ments of food from the United
States, but appreciated that it is
more important to use available
ships to supply war fronts.
Aptitude Tests
To Be Repeated
Students Missing First
Exams Are Eligible
For persons who missed the all-
campus aptitude examination given
two weeks ago, the test will be re-
peated at 7 p.m. Thursday in the
Rackham Lecture Hall.
This move comes as a result of a
number of student requests that the
test be repeated during the present
semester.
Any freshman, sophomore, or jun-
ior who did not take the first exam-
ination is eligible to write the repeat
test. Such students should obtain
from the War Information Center in
the League an application form and
an admittance card by noon Wednes-
day.
No person without an admission
card will be permitted to write the
examination which is a part of the
University program to better equip
students for entrance into the mili-
tary services of civilian pursuits.
PASSOVER SERVICES
Services- will be held today, the
last day of the Passover, for depart-
ed friends. of Jewish students at 9
a.m. in the synagogue at 538 N. Di-
vision, Aaron Housman of Brooklyn,
New York announced yesterday. f

Neighborhood War Clubs, organ-
ized at the instigation of the Civilian
Defense Volunteer Office to dissem-
inate necessary home front informa-
tion to all citizens, are now 6 months
old, Mrs. Charles A. Fisher, Director,
announced today.
"The - various government pro-
grams are often confusing," Mrs.
Fisher said, "from their sheer quan-
tity and detail, providing one of the
greatest challenges democratic edu-
cation has ever faced. This chal-
lenge is being met by our Neighbor-
hood War Club leaders, who are dis-
tributing and clarifying official fed-
Invitations for
Serenade Are
Sent to Houses
Invitations to the All-Campus Ser-
enade to be presented by the Varsity
Men's Glee Club at 8:30 p.tn. Thurs-
day on the library steps have been
sent to all fraternities, sororities and
dormitories on campus, James Fred-
erickson, '44, publicity manager, said
today.
The event, which, Frederickson
said, will be "the last chance for the
students and the glee club to get
together and sing Michigan songs'"
will be electrically lighted, but it has
been impossible to supply bleachers
this year.
In addition to the special numbers
performed by the glee club, there
will be a great deal of group singing.
Some of the songs in which the aud-
ience will participate are "When
Night Falls, Dear," "The Bum Army,"
and "Michigan Men." The program
will close with the singing of "The
Yellow and Blue.' Ten members of
the glee club will be scattered
throughout the audience to lead the
singing.
The Christmas sing on the library
steps was the last formal appearance
of the Varsity Men's Glee Club,
which has been handicapped by a
shortage of members this year. How-
ever, in spite of the fact that the
chorus has dwindled, the singers have
managed to give about a serenade a
month at the various dormitories and
sorority houses.
The All-Campus Serenade is being
given in place of the Varsity Men's
Glee Club's annual spring concert in
Hill Auditorium. Faculty, students
and townspeople are cordially invit-
ed, Frederickson said.

eral instructions and data for their
neighbors."
The work of the organization be-
gan with the Nutrition committee,
whose members gave lectures ex-
plaining the Share-the-Meat drive
and distributed pamphlets telling ,
"99 Ways to Share the Meat."
The clubs also assisted in the Vic-
tory Book Drive and members col-
lected 2,000 books and 728 magazines.
Members cooperated with the schools
in registering for War Ration Book
No. 1. and worked in stores explain-
ing the point ration system to cus-
tomers. During the Red Cross drive
177 block leaders canvassed their'
blocks for contributions.
Recently the clubs have made a
housing survey in which facilities
for approximately 900 war workers
were located. Some members have
taken school children to their homes
for lunch to relieve the burden on
the schools. In addition the clubs
have assisted the Salvage Commit-
tee, the Transportation Committee,
the Victory Garden Committee and
have assisted playground supervisors
in day nursery schools. The next
undertaking of the clubs will be the
distribution of printed matter for
the Cancer Research Committee.
In order to keep the citizens in-
formed, the Neighborhood War Clubs
have been publishing a monthly bul-
letin called "Home Front Cues"
which contains information on such
things as salvage, rationing, victory
gardens and nutrition.
The greatest problem which the
clubs have had to face, Mrs. Fisher
said, is one of organization. The
original organization plans were built
on the block plan- already set up for
air raid wardens.
U High School To
1old Band Carnival
As a grand finale to the war bond
drive which in the past school year
has netted about $6,000 in stamps
and bonds, the University High
School is planning a bond carnival
which will last from 7:30 to 10 p.m.
today in the Ann Arbor High School.
Home rooms and certain organiza-
tions such as the French Club and
the Girls Athletic Association will
sponsor booths which will operate
shooting ranges, fish ponds, and
other typical features of a carnival.
At 9 p.m. the carnival will wind
up in the school assembly where skits
will be presented and an auction will
be held.

WAR CLUBS BIRTHDAY:
Organizations Give Out Home
Front Information to Civilians

Signal Corps
Course Planned
university of Chicago
Will Train Civilians
Arnold L. Wheeler, a representative
of the Army Signal Corps, will be in
Room 303-A, West Engineering An-
nex, for one month beginning tomor-
row to receive applications for a
new tuition-free course in advanced
radio, electronics, and micro-waves
to be given at the University of Chi-
cago.
The course is intended to equip
women and men physically unquali-
fied for military service to serve as
civilian experts in the Signal Corps.
The twenty-week course will begin
May 3 and is open to college grad-
uates between 18 and 45 years old
who have had college physics and
mathematics including calculus.
Training salaries ranging from
$1,800 to $2,000 will be paid to stu-
dents accepted for the work, which
involves a forty-eight hour week of
lectures, recitations, discussions, lab-
oratory and shop work and super-
vised study.
Persons successfully completing
the course will be assigned as civil-
ians to Signal Corps installations in
the United States and some will be
assigned as instructors to Sixth Ser-
vice Command Signal Schools in
Chicago.
The course is sponsored by the
Engineering, Science, and Manage-
ment War Training program of the
U.S. Office of Education.
MANPOWER IN PIC
Michigan's Manpower Corps will be
featured in the latest issue of the
picture magazine Pic, which is to
appear on the newsstands today. The
pictures, taken recently, illustrate
corpsmen at. work on' various projects
which the Manpower Corps hascar-
ried out under the leadership of
Mary Borman.
FROM 151 COLLEGES
are now enrolled at Katharine Gibbs,
training to do their share for victory
in important secretarial positions, and,
incidentally, insuring their own eco-
nomic safety in post-war days. Courses
exclusively for college women begin
July 6 and Sept. 21. Send for book-
let, "Gians GuILS A WORK."
SECRETARIAL.
BOSTON-90 MARLBOROUGH Sr.
NEW YORK-23Q PARK AvEHue'

4

VLADIMIR HOROWITZ
formed will be Shostakovich's Fifth
Symphony, Brahms' Symphony No.
1, Tchaikovsky's Fifth Symphony
and a symphony by the contempor-
ary composer, Creston.
Both season and individual con-
cert tickets can be obtained at the
offices of the University Musical
Society in the Burton Memorial
Tower.
ASME Meeting
To Offer Films

Society
Contest

Holds Essay
for Members

Motion pictures will be featured at
the regular meeting of the University
chapter of the American Society of
Mechanical Engineers which will be
held at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
Union.
The films to be shown are "Cannon
on Wings," a technicolor sound pic-
ture about -the Bell Aircobra, and
"Sand and Flame," a film released by
General Motors Corporation which
concerns the manufacture of glass
from sand.
Awards have been offered to Uni-
versity ASME members for papers on
engineering subjects. The papers
may be presented in any manner and
may concern any subject of interest
to the profession.
First prize is an all-expense trip,
to the Midwest College ASME Con-
vention which will be held in East
Lansing on May 8. Other prizes in-
clude a free student membership in
the ASME for next year and a free
membership after graduation. Stu-
dents interested in this project
should contact Hugh D. Miller, '44E,
president, as soon as possible.

Panel Will Meet Tomorrow

"Democracy by Force" is the topic
chosen by the Post-War Council for
their panel discussion to be held at
8 p.m. tomorrow night in the League.
Faculty members participating in
the discussion will be Prof. Wesley
H. Mauer of the journalism school,
Prof. Hessel E. Yntema of ,the law
school, and Dr. George Kiss of the
geography department. Hobart Tfy-

lor, '43, law student, will act as stu-
dent chairman.
Major questions to be discussed
under the general topic are, Should
every country in the world be a
democracy? If some nations do not
voluntarily adopt democracy, should
the United Nations force it upon
them? and finally, Is it possible to
impose democracy?

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