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May 02, 1943 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-05-02

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

PAGE TE ...

THE MIC-HIGAN DAILY

-S NDA*i,a

May Festival

Will

Begin

on

Wednesday in

Hill Auditorium

* a+

*

*

<<, -

Civic Councils
Hold Annual
Work Meeting
Conference Discusses
Community Projects
For War Programs
The Michigan Community Work
Conference, the yearly meeting of
citizens participating in civic coun-
cils active in the war effort, met yes-
terday in the League.
The conference was designed to
bring together individuals effective
in community war projects and to
aid in the interchange of ideas and
methods for achieving greater activ-
ity in the war effort.
Dr. Howard -.McClusky of the
School of Education opened the pro-
gram. James kewis of Dowagiac
conducted the first panel discussion
on the impact of war on the com-
munity. George Alder of Detroit
and Russel Madden of Fenton led
sessions on post-war community
planning and community leadership,
respectively. Dr. McClusky conduc-
ted the summarizing discussion .in
which methods for implementing the
community councils were dealt with.
The meeting was sponsored by the
Adult Education Program of the Uni-
versity. The councils. also cooperate
with the University Extension Ser;-
vice and Division of Extramural Ser-
vice.
Hillel Talk Cancelled
Prof. Richard C. Fuller of the
sociology department will not speak
at the Hillel Foundation today as
previously announced. He has been
called out of town ungxpectedly.

LILY PONS
State Petitions
For Lessening
Of Travel Rules
LANSING, May 1.- (A')- Worried
lest weary war workers be denied va-
cations because of travel restrictions,
state officials today put the finishing
touches on a petition to the federal
government asking that such restric-
tions be relaxed.
Gov. Kelly, who will lead a delega-
tion to Washington on Tuesday to
present the petition, declined to dis-
cuss its contents pending the con-
ference. However, he previously had
revealed he was impressed by reports
of the" tourist industry that while
federal officials express concern lest
war production be hampered by fa-
tigue of workers they still issued
orders restricting summer travel.

I r.

Basso Buffo
Is First in
Concert Series
Programs To Include
Two Instrumentalists
And Seven Opera Stars
The Golden Jubilee MayFestival
which will feature two renowned
instrumentalists and seven leading
stars of the Metropolitan Opera
Company will be opened at 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday in Hill Auditorium by
Salvatore Baccaloni, world-famous
basso buff o.
In this first concert, Baccaloni will
present five of his favorite arias
which consist of the works of Ros-
sini, Mozart, Donizetti and Mous-
sorgsky. The program will be opened
by the orchestral presentation of
Beethoven's Overture to "Leonore,"
No. 3. The first May Festival con-
cert given fifty years ago was also
opened by this selection.
On Thursday night, Hardin Van
Deursen will lead the Choral Union
in a performance of "Laus Deo" com-
posed by the late Dr. Albert A. Stan-
ley, who with his associates founded
the Festival in 1894. Van Deursen
will also present Dr. Frederick
Stock's "Psalmodic Rhapsody." Fritz
Kreisler will be heard for the first
time in Ann Arbor with 'orchestra
and will'present Mendelssohn's Con-
certo in E minor.
The third concert of this Jubilee
Festival will be opened by Astrid
Varnay, the sensational young Wag-
nerian soprano will make her Ann
Arbor debut by singing works of
Mozart and Wagner. The Festival
Youth Chorus under the direction of
Marguerite Hood will then present a
Folk-Song Fantasy which consists of
songs of many of the Allied nations.
The concert will be concluded by the
performance of the Brahms Sym-
phony No. 1 under the baton of Saul
Caston, associate conductor of the
Philadelphia Orchestra.
Lily Pons, diminutive coloratura
soprano, will be heard Friday night,
and Vladimir Horowitz will be pre-
sented Saturday afternoon. Horo-
witz will play the Tchaikovsky Con-
certo No. 1, as originally pro-
grammed, instead of the Rachman-
inoff Third which he later an-
nounced.
The Golden Jubilee May Festival
will be brought to a close Saturday
night, with a performance of Verdi's
monumental "Requiem Mass" which
he wrote in memory of his friend
Alexander Manzoni. This work was
chosen by Dr. Stanley for a perform-
ance at the closing concert of the
First May Festival.
The four Metropolitan soloists who
will be presented in the Requiem
have been described by Ormandy as
"one of the finest group of singers
who have ever assayed the roles of
Verdi's great composition." The so-
prano solo will be sung by Stella
Roman, Roumanian soprano, who
during her two years at the Metro-
politan has won great distinction.
The contralto portion will be sung by
Kerstin Thorborg,Scandinavian op-
eratic star. Frederick Jagel, tenor,
will return to Ann Arbor after an
absence of several seasons. The
quartet is rounded out by Alexander
Kipnis, bass.
All the evening concerts will begin
at 8:30 p.m. and the afternoon con-
certs have been scheduled for 2:30
p.m. A limited number of tickets for
most of the individual concerts are
available. Standing room tickets will
also be put on sale just before each
concert. Tickets will continue on
sale in Burton Tower through Tues-
day. Beginning Wednesday morning
all remaining tickets will be put on
sale at the box office in Hill Audi-
torium.

WSSF Drive
Reaches'$500
'International Night'
Adds $70 to Fund
The World Student Service Fund
collections passed the $500 mark
when all proceeds from "Interna-
tional Night" held Friday at Lane
Hall were totaled yesterday.
Given for the benefit of the WSSF,
"International Night" raised more
than $70 including collections at the
door and from the carnival midway
booths.
The program which was sponsored
by the International Center, Inter-
Guild and a central committee of
the WSSF, featured six special acts
by students from North America,
Latin America and Europe.
Other contributions which have
been received include about $60 from
the pamphlet drive held a week ago,
special gifts from church groups and
individuals, and donations from the
League Undergraduate Council, the
Robert Owen Cooperative, Betsy
Barbour and Mosher Hall.
Church groups which have con-
tributed include Canterbury Club,
Inter-Guild, the Lutheran Student
Association and Wesley Foundation.

Prof. Carlos Alleinde of the Na-
tional University of Chile will speak
on "Some Aspects of Chilean Life"
at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the Lecture Hall
of the Rackham Building in the sev-
enth of a series of lectures on Inter-
Americanism sponsored by the Latin
American Society.
Prof. Alleinde, a civil engineer, was
one of the Chilean delegates to the
first Pan - American Congress of
Highways held in Buesnos Aires. In
1928 he was appointed general direc-
tor of the Department of Highways.
He also designed and built several
important bridges in Chile.
He has been Professor of Highways
in the School of Engineering of Chile
since 1929 and has published one

Prof. Alleinde To Speak on Chile

ASTRID VARNAY
OPA Questions Farmers
DETROIT, May 1.- (P)-, Office
of Price Administration enforcement
officials seeking to halt black market
activity today questioned eleven
farmers reported by investigators to
have sold poultry and potatoes at
the Detroit Eastern Farmers Market
at prices in excess of the allowed
retail ceiling.

i

I
Ii

University of Michigan
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
SCHEDULE OF EXAMINATIONS
May 19 to May 25, 1943
Note: For courses having both lectures and quizzes, the time of
exercise is the time of the first lecture period of the week; for courses
having quizzes only, the time of exercise is the time of the first quiz
period.
.Drawing and laboratory work may be continued through the
examination period in amount equal to that normally devoted to such
work during one week.
Certain courses will be examined at special periods as noted below
the regular schedule. All cases of conflicts between assigned examina-
tion: periods must be reported for adjustment. See bulletin board
outside of Room 3209 East Engineering Building between May 10 and
MAy 14 for instruction; To avoid misunderstandings and errors, each
student should receive notification from his instructor of the time
and place of" his appearance in each course during the period May
19 to May 25.
No date of examination may be changed without the consent of
the Classification Committee.

Ardena Orange Skin Cream
100 to 8.00 4
Ardeno Velva Cream
.00 to 6.00
,A

1.

(;Otto'~w

volume on the subject. He will soon
publish a second volume in which he
will include his observations on this
field in the United States.
Prof. Alleinde will speak on the
general aspects. of the development
of Chile, based on the information
he has gathered on his trips through-
out Chile and his contacts with the
leaders and people of his country. .
Torma Speaks to Co-ops
The rapid growth of .the coopera-
tive movement was discussed.yester-
day by William Torma, Educational
Director of the Central. States Coop-
erative before delegates of the Mid-
west Federation of Campus Coopera-
tives, which met here-this week-end.

Compliments seem natural to the woman who has teorned
the Elizabeth Arden way of skin care. She takes the .
care of her precious skin as much in her .stride as getting
eight hours of sleep, or eating three meals a doy.
It's essential . . . For dry or normal skin she uses rich,
Ardena Orange Skin Cream. For oily skin, petq1

Is Goo

. -" ,.

textured Ardena Velva Cream.

Pride nlu= t4xo

Y
4 ..
_y.
'. s
,

Time of Exercise

Time of Examination

Yes, the new spring cottons are
lovely. You'll feel cool as a
cucumber in both the DRESSES
and SLACKS which we have just
received. They come in lovely

i

Monday
Tuesday

at 8
at. 9
at 10
at 11
at 1
at 2
at 3

Monday, May 24
Tuesday, May 25
Wednesday, May 19.
Thursday, May 20
Wednesday, May 19
Tuesday, May 25
Saturday, May 22
Tuesday, May 25
Friday, May 21
Thursday, May 20
Wednesday, May 19
Saturday, May 22
Friday, May 21
Thursday, May 20

10:30-12:30
10:30-12:30
10:30-12:30
10:30-12:30
2-4
8-10
2-4
2-4
2-4
8-10
8-10
10:30-12:30
10:30-12:30
2-4

On State at the Head of North University
WE DELIVER

at
at
at
at
at
at
at

8
9
10
11
1
2
3'

new shades.

T

Economics 51, 52, 53, 54, 102 *Thursday, May 20 2-4
M. E. 3; Drawing 2 *Friday, May 21 8-10
E. E. 2a; Drawing 1, 3 *Saturday, May 22 8-10
Surv. 4 *Saturday, May 22 2-4
E. M. 1; E. M. 2; C. E. 2;
Spanish; German *Monday, May 24 8-10
M. P. 2; M. P. 3;M. P. 4;
French *Monday, May 24 2-4

4
'e
A

MINX
I' /O

MODES Q
\.Y

Right on the beam o Spring and tn in Sur
okayed by the Minx Modes College an
Committee. The jacket is painstakingly tailore
sharp lapels and handmade button kole
green, blue and pink. Sizes 9 to 17,.

C1/ 45.'

*This may be used as an-irregular period, provided
flict with the regular printed schedule above.

there is no con-

J

The BUDGET SHOP
Two doors east of the Michigan Theater

HUTZEL'S
Main of Liberty

---p -I M

* THE MICHIGAN DAILY SERVICE EDITION *
VOL. I, No. 29 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN MAY 2, 1943

of Congress last week cited
Coral De Preister, '43E,
and Robert Grant John-
son, '3as thotwo unaf-.
filiated men on campus
who have alone .the most
for the war effort . .The.
selections were announced
by Norton Norris, '43, pres-
ident of Congress, who em-
phasized -the large amount
of work each of these two
students lia's cdone in the
various war projects of the
University , .. De Preister,,
now stationed in the West
Quad in the Advanced
ROTC barraclko, is presi-
dent of the Bomber Schol-
arship Committee ... He
was formerly president of
the Abe Lincoln Coopera-
tive House and recording
secretary of Sigma Rho
Tau, honorary engineering.
speech society... Johnson
was called in the ERC last
month and is now station-'

staff., . A plaque bearing
the names of the two men
will be hung in the offices
of Congress in the Union'
... Annually for, the dur-.
ation of the war additional.
names will be added in rec-,
ognition of service to the
war effort.
* * *
THE drive for the World,
Student Service Fund came
to a big climax Friday
night with square dancing,
special booths and a grand
floor show for all . .. The
floor show included five
special acts, featuring a
Hawaiian hula, a group of
Italian songs done cabaret
style by Harriet Porter,
and a series of dramatic
readings by Clarence Fos-
ter, Grad. . , The Lane
Hall quartet, composed of
Frank Bender, '43, Greg
Hileman, '43, Clarence Fos-
ter, and Jack Muehl, '43,

duck waddles, bonfires and
sundry other interesting
things made this past week
memorable for initiates in-
to campus honorary so-
cieties . . . The days were
.remembered not only by.
the initiates, however, for
the usual indiscriminate
water - throwing maugu-.
rated the ceremonies and
studies were .rudely inter-
rupted around ye olde li-
brary sanctuary as bookish
students came out to watch
the fun . . . The men who
were initiated into Druids
were Howard Baumgart-
ner, Morris Bikoff, Irving
Boim, Bud Brimmer, Ernie
Leonardi, John MacKin-
non, Allen Mactier, Charles
Pinney, Mervin Pregulman,
John Roxborough, Dick
Savage, Bob Schwyn, Don
Smith, and Peter A. Osta-
fin, Major William E. Ren-
ner, honorary .. . The new
hrauC in ie hin~mZ1.ar

If YOU come back to
the old Almer Mater on a
furlough or a week-end
pass, don't be surprised if
some hardy coed greets you
in overalls and work shirt
instead of the fair maiden
which you left . .. More
and more tasks are being
taken over by the women
on campus due to the acute
scarcity of men and the
latest field to be invaded
by the "weaker sex" is the
"Buildings and Grounds"
crew . . . They run those
little lawn mower jobs that
threaten life and limb
upon the broad expanses in
front of Angell Hall, and
now working in Hill Audi-
torium. Yes, how the wo-
men do take over.
* * *
THE "Grand Old Man"
Fielding H. Yost and his

You will be outstand-
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prices to fit your budget.
New stock just in but
there is a limited supply
so come in NOW and
make your selection.
Sizes frota 9 up

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Juin irs Ha~re _fvI.

- ....'c.-.r ~'A ~' 's~* -

. Minx Moves

1

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