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March 30, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-03-30

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'tIRSDAY, MARCH 30, 1944

-_ __ _. .- .. - ----- __._.r . ._ ._-------
- _

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Services for
Passover Will
Begin April 7
Hillel To Hold Seder
Friday for Traditional
Jewish Celebration
Passover services, a traditional
Jewish holiday, will begin this year
on April 7.
The Friday evening Seder will be
conducted at the Hillel Foundation,
and both Friday and Saturday eve-
ning Sedorim will be held at the Beth
Israel Congregation, 538 N. Division.
Passover meals will be served
throughout the week at Beth Israel.
Students who intend to come only
to the Friday evening Seder should
make their reservations in advance
at the Hillel Foundation, where a full
course dinner will be served. Rabbi
Jehudah M. Cohen will conduct the
service'which will be in both Hebrew
and English and will include the
singing of traditional festival songs.
Those wishing to attend both Se-
dorim can go to the Beth Israel Con-
gregation where Rabbi Israel Gold-
man will lead the services commen-
cing at 8:15 p.m., Friday and Satur-
day, April 7 and 8. Luncheon and
dinner meals will be served during
the entire Passover week at Beth
Israel, and all reservations, accom-
panied by money or check, for both
Sedorim and daily meals should be
made at the Hillel Foundation from
10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. not later than
Friday. Special arrangements will be
made for those who will not be in
Ann Arbor on Friday and Saturday
but who wish to eat Passover meals
during the week at Beth Israel. Those
desiring daily meals are requested to
submit their ration books with their
Benson Jaffee, chairman of the
Hillel Religious Committee, an-
nounced that last year the Founda-
tion alone served 200 students at the
first Seder.

On Campus s...
Dues To Be Collected ...
All dormitory and auxiliary dor-
mitory war stamp representatives
must collect stamps and receipt
books for the collection of junior
class dues between 3:30 and 5:30
p.m. today in the Social Direftor's
Office in the League.
Movies To Be Shown . ..j
The Smith College Club will show
colored films of the college and of
the WAVES in training there at 8
p.m. tomorrow in the Henderson
Room of the League.
Hillel To Entertain...
The Hillel Foundation will enter-
tain twenty-five girls and an equal
number'of men at a cost-supper
beginning at 5:30 p.m. Sunday.
Reservations must be in by Satur-
day noon. The meal will be fol-
lowed by a motion picture pro-
gram. There will be no charge for
servicemen at the dinner.
Guild To Hold Party..., -
Promising fun, food and foolish-
ness, the Congregational-Disciples
Guild are planning an April Fool's
Party from 9 p.m. to midnight Satur-
day at the Congregational Church.
Tryouts Are Invited...,
All prospective tryouts are invit-
ed to the Union Staff Banquet to
be held at 12:15 p.m. Saturday in
the Anderson Room of the Union.
Aviation Lecture
Will Be Given

Albion Debate
Team To Meet
U' Squad Today
Two debates between University
and Albion College teams will be
held at 3:30 p.m. today in Angell
Harvey Weisberg, A.S., USNR, and
George Simmons, A.S., USNR, will
debate in Rm. 4003, upholding the
affirmative side of the question "Re-
solved: That the United States
should cooperate in establishing and
maintaining an international police
force upon the defeat of the Axis."
Dorothy Murzek, '46, and Margaret
Farmer, '46, will speak on the nega-
tive side of the same question in Rm.
4203. Both debates are open to the
Chairmen will be Betty Lou Bid-
well, '47, and Robert Sucher, A.S.,
USNR, also members of the squad.
Dr. Kenneth G. Hance is debate
coach, assisted by William Muehl,
Next event on the debate schedule
is a return meet with Wayne Univer-
sity next Wednesday, when the entire
16-member University squad will
particpiate. Two rounds of four de-
bates each will be held at 3 and 4
r. J. F. Cooke To
Lecture Tomorrow
"The Fifth Freedom" will be the
subject of Dr. James Francis Cooke's,
president of the Presser Foundation
and editor of "The Etude," lecture at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow in Rackham Lec-
ture, Hall.
Dr. Cooke, a native of Bay City, re-
ceived the honorary degre of LL. D.
from the University in 1938. He has
been invited to speak to University
students and the general public by the
School of Music. He formerly taught
piano, voice and organ in New York
and Brooklyn.

Dietrich, Sm ythe Win German
Literary Essay Competition

Winners of two German contests.
the Bronson-Thomas Award and the
Kothe - Hildner Fund, were an-
nounced yesterday by Dr. Henry
Nordmeyer, chairman of the German
The Bronson-Thomas Award for
the best essays dealing with some
phase of German literature will be
divided equally between Shelby Lee
Dietrich, '45, and Sarah Elsegood
Smythe, '45.
Miss Dietrich chose as her sub-
jects, "The Fate of Thoas in Goethe's
'Iphigenie'," and "The Covert Action
in Lessing's 'Emilia Galotti';" while
Miss Smythe chose "Women Charac-
ters Created by Lessing," and "The
Covert Action in Lessing's 'Emilia
Two prizes of $30 and $20 to be

awarded from the Kothe-Hildner
Fund for the German-English and
English-German translation contest
will be given respectively to David
Van Vranken Wend, and Robert
Lawrence Taylor, '46E.
The contest was held last Friday
for students enrolled in German
courses 31 or 32. Twelve students
Winners will be honored at the
Annual Honors Convocation.
Business Staff To Meet
The Business and Advertising
Staffs of The Daily will hold a very
important meeting at 4 p.m. today.
All members are requested to attend.

YANK INGENUITY AT WORK-American vehicles roll along with
cargo unloaded from a Liberty ship over a pier built on the hull of an
overturned vessel in Naples harbor. The Germans scuttled the ship
before evacuating the city. With the aid of the boat-supported bridge,
all hatches of cargo ships can be unloaded at once.
Fore~d~ign .Pupils Eynrol
OTO4) - I

This semester's influx of newly
arrived students from other countries
will make the University's foreign
enrollment the largest in history ac-
cording to the International Center.
Though an accurate count cannot
yet be made, Robert Klinger, assis-
tant counselor, estimated that 430
foreign students are now enrolled in
the University.
Late arrivals from Turkey and
Latin America have boosted the
number of new registrants from 53 to
93, Dr. Esson M. Gale, counselor to
foreign students, announced yester-
Twenty more Turkish army, navy

and air force students have joined'
the ranks of the 14 new students
from Turkey who arrived in time to
register for the opening of school on
March 6. These officers are sent to
Ann Arbor by their government to
study engineering. Five Turkish civ-
ilians are also among the late regis-
Fifteen new students from Latin
America, arriving in the past three
weeks, are also in classes now.

must be in
before APRIL 1st
Student Publications Bldg.
420 Maynard

Sigma Xi, national science honor-
ary society, will bring Prof. Walter
R. Miles of Yale to the campus for a
lecture on "Psychology and Military
Aviation" at 8 p.m. Sunday in the
Rackham Amphitheatre, Wayne
Whitaker of the anatomy depart-
ment announced.
Prof. Miles, one of the national
lecturers of the society, will discuss
some of the psychological hazards
for fighter pilots in air war and the
research that is being carried out to
help the men to achieve greatest

1 '

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Dressings Unit'
Will Be Open
Stockwell Hall, Alumni House,
Simon and Shauman League House
residents are especially invited to
attend the League Surgical Dressings
Unit from 1 to 5 p.m. today. Mickey
Thielen, publicity chairman, an-
nounced yesterday.
Mosher Hall, Day House. Schultz
and Rock League Houses will be spe-
cial guests tomorrow. Workers may
go to the Unit at any time during
the afternoon.
"All instructors who did not at-
tend yesterday's meeting must attend
the one to be held at 5 p.m. today in
the Unit," Miss Thielen added.
Renegotiation Law
Will Be Discussed
Washington officials of the War
Contracts Price Adjustment Boardj
will discuss the amended renegotia-
tion law at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday,
April 12, in the Rackham Building on
Woodward Avenue in Detroit. Prof.
Merwin H. Waterman of the School
of Business Administration, will pre-
side over the discussion.
The conference has been arranged
under the joint auspices of the Uni-
versity School of Business Adminis-
tration and Extension Service and the
Detroit Board of Commerce.

COATS, $22.50 and $32.50
Were originally $29.95 to $49.95. Chesterfields, Boy Coats and
Toppers. Mostly interlined and between season weight. Brown,
Black, Natural and Nude. Camel hair and tweeds. Sizes 10-40.
SUITS, $10.00, $14.95, $18.00, $25.00
Originally were $2.95 to $45. Tailored and dressmaker Suits in
black, brown, grey, tans and tweeds. Sizes 10-40.
DRESSES, $5.00, $7.00, $10.00
Gabardine, crepes, pastel and dark colors. One- and two-piece
SKIRTS, $5.00 and $7.00
Plaids and solid colors. Were originally $7.95 to $10.
BLOUSES, $2.00 and $2.98
Long and short sleeved crepes and rayon flannel.
SLACKS, $5.00
Odds and ends in flannel and cotton gabardine, Ideal for defense
JUMPERS, $3.95, $5.00, $7.00
Of Gabardine and soft wools.
COSTUME JEWELRY at 29c, 49e, 98c
Odds and Ends
Eozateth lrilon Stap
'round the corner on State


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ever-popular 100% wool gabardine, twill,
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