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April 30, 1944 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-04-30

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

AGE EIGHT

MWHICIAN "AITV

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Hillel Picnic To
Be Given Today
Games, Singing Will
Be Featured at Island
The Hillel Foundation will hold its
first Spring picnic of the year today
at the Island.
At 2 p.m., the group, numbering1
approximately 75 students and serv-
icemen will leave the Foundation for
an afternoon of baseball, novelty
games and singing to be climaxed by
a picnic of sandwiches and potato
salad later in the evening at the Is-
land picnic grounds.
In case of rain, the picnic will be
held indoors at the Foundation, com-
mencing one hour later, at 3 p.m.
As 75 reservations have not yet
been made, there is still room for
more persons. Those interested in
going to the picnic 'must phone the
Foundation by noon, today, Elise
Zeme, '44, student director at the
Foundation in charge of the picnic
announced. There will be a 35-cent
charge for the picnic supper.

,.

i

Soldier Here Is
Named Syracuse
Valedictorian
The May graduating class of Syra-
cuse University will hold its exer-
cises with a valedictorian who left his
alma mater over a year ago.
He is Pfc. Bill Dizer, who left the
University for Army service in March,
1943, andis now stationed here with
Co. D. Recently he was notified. that
on the basis of his excellent scholas-
tic record he has been named vale-
dictorian of his class even though he
left college after only three years.
In addition to his work at Syra-
cuse, Dizer studied at the University
of New Mexico during a summer
school session, at Sam Houston State
Teacher's College in Texas, and also
received credit for the work he has
completed here under the ASTP.
While in school, Dizer majored in
Latin-American' trade. His academic
rating at Syracuse is computed at
2.979 out of a possible 3. He was
among the Army personnel stationed
on the campus honored at the recent
Honors Convocation.

a

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1,

L I bUnDAY, APRIL 30, 1044

I

Reorganized Dri. itriago Will
Co. B Starts Give Lecture
New Semester On Venezuela
Outfit Now Includes A general picture of Venezuela, her
education, resources and industry,
Engineers, Pre-Dental, will be given by Dr. Salvador Itriago
Pre-Medical Trainees I of Venezuela when he lectures to La
Sociedad Hispanica at 8 p.m. tomor-
The close of the last ASTP term in row in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
April occasioned several changes in The program will include the show-
the number and distribution of Army ing of a colored film, "Caracas, eter-
personnel on campus. In keeping na primavera" taken in 1937 by Dr.
with the order from Secretary of War Perdomo now of the University Hos-
Henry L. Stimson curtailing ASTP, pital.
Co.'s C, E and F have been inactivat-
ed. .Bhsbencmetyr- Dr. Itriago. who is a graduate of
organized. B has been completely re- the University of Caracas Law
organe. School, is now doing research in com-
The new company now includes 32 mercial law here. When he returns to
Sanitary Engineers, most of them Venezuela, Dr. Itriago will fill a posi-
retained from former units on this tion in the Office of Administration
campus, but some newly arrived from of Foreign Affairs.
the ASTU at the Rutgers University
in New Jersey. The rest of Co. B is
made up of 111 pre-professional stu-
dents taking pre-medical and pre-
dental courses as preliminary for
future professional training in medi- TA
cine and dentistry.
Most of these men are former /
engineering students who passed
qualifying medicalaptitude examina-
tions and were sent here from col-
leges throughout the Middle West. A clotht
few of them are hold-overs from
units on campus. cotton
Capt. WilliamjH. Bridges, formerly sizes.
Company Commander of Co. E, is
now commanding officer of the new
company.. Sgt. John Helfrich and Always Reaso
Pvt. George Krausse make up the
company complement.GA E L
cCo.'s D and G are the only ASTP
units on campus not entirely inacti- 10 NICKEL
vated or reconstituted as a result of
the ASTP shuffle.=-" -"

Local Sculpture
To Be Exhibited

Institute of Fine Arts
Sponsors Showing
An exhibition of student sculpture,
created under the direction of Dr.
Avard Fairbanks of the Institute of
Fine Arts, will open, to the public at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow on the second
floor of the League.
Featuring the "Spirit of the Pres-
ent Time," the Four Freedoms are
depicted by works on Freedom of
Speech, Freedom of Religion, Free-
dom from Want and Freedom from
Fear.
In all there are 30 separate works
of sculpture on exhibition including
a number of portraits. This is the
16th annual exhibit of sculpture at
the University and will last through-
out the month.

Pretty Pumps
WITH THE MODIFIED
D'ORSAY LINE
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your late spring dresses.
It comes in black patent!
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1 ~3
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-BLECLOTHS
FOR MOTHER
be so pleased with a new printed
to brighten her table. We have
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onably Priced
NEN SHOP
Ls ARCADE

LT. JOHN P. LOMENZO (left)-receiving his first salute from Cpl.
Richard U. Schumacher, a member of the enlisted detachment of the
Judge Advocate General's School. Lt. Lomenzo is one of the 60 men in
the Fifth OC Class of the School who were commissioned Friday. Cpl.
Schumacher receives the customary dollar for the salute.
-Daily Photo by Cpl. Robert Lewin, Co. A, 3651st S.U.
'RUMOR HAS IT':
Latin Song Will Be Highlioyht
Of Co. D's Musical Comedy

I

"One night, down in a Cuban cab-
aret . . . Latin beat . . . a new crea-
tion now has set the nation swaying"
drifted out along a corridor of the
League to passers-by Thursday night
as Company D rehearsed its musical
comedy, "Rumor Has It," which will
be produced May 25 and 26 at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Commanday Directs Chorus
The chorus of the musical comedy,
composed of coeds and Company D
members, is directed by Bob Com-
manday, who has also made the
choral arrangements. The music was
written by Ken Pierson, the lyrics
by Jim Rhind, and the arrangement'
of the music was made by Dick
Thomas.
"I think some of-the tunes are very
catchy and natural," Commanday
commented. "Pierson has done a
grand job with the music and this
was one of his first professional at-
tempts."
"The songs should go over well
with the public . . . We are making
an effort to bring them out on radio
programs, and I am almost certain
that these songs will soon be heard
on the radio," he said.
Chorus Is Experienced
When asked about the background
of the chorus members, Commanday
remarked that some had had pro-
fessional experience while all had
sung or acted in dramatic or musical
societies, whether high school or col-
lege. Three coeds were in the recent
production of Tom Sawyer, one was
a member of Choral Union, and four
are in the University Glee Club.

(Pappy) Paul Brazda has done
professional radio work on CBS in
Cleveland and some solo work sing-
ing. James T. Stevenson studied mu-
sic in the University of Oklahoma
and played in the Oklahoma Sym-
phony Orchestra. He also sang in
the Choral Union of Oklahoma and
has played in the Army Band at the
University here.
Bob Commanday, director of the
chorus, attended the Julliard Insti-
tute of Musical Art where he studied
with Roy Harris and then studied
music at Harvard where he worked
with Walter Piston, Archibald Davi-
son and Wallace Woodworth.
Directed 30-Man Chorus
Upon graduating from Harvard he
was assistant cbnductor in the Deer-
trees Opera Company and at his last
Army post in Clemson, S.C., he di-
rected a 30-man chorus in Weekly
radio broadcasts for eight concerts.

It

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DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

4'

(Continued from Page 4)
Lecture Room, Rackham Building.
Speakers and their subjects will be
Dr. Laurie E. Campbell, "An Inter-
pretation of Physical Fitness for Wo-
men," and Miss Harriet Smith, "The
Effect of Chromosome Doubling in
Sedum."

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SERVICE EDITION
ANN ARBOR, MICH. SUNDAY, APRIL 30, 1944

Michigan Wolverine Students'{
operative Restaurant, Inc.: The
nual membership meeting will
held tomorrow at 7:30 p.m., at
Michigan League Building.s

Co
ar
th

1.-

FIFTY-THREE students
were initiated into Phi
Beta Kappa, honorary
scholastic society, in a cer-
emony last week in the
Rack ham Amphitheatre.
Helen Frances Simpson re-
ceived special recognition
as the highest ranking
junior in this year's class.
Prof. DeWitt H. Parker,
chairmpan of the philoso-
phy department, addressed
the new initiates, speaking
on "Being Young in an Old
World." Joan Clarke spoke
for 'the women initiates
and Arthur Upton repre-
sented the meri initiates at
the 36th annual initiation
of the Alpha Chapter of
Pho Beta Kappa.
* * *
MAJ. GEN. MYRON C.
URMER, the Judge Advo-
cate General of the army,
was the main speaker at
the graduation exercises of
the Fifth Officer Candi-
date Class of the Judge
Advocate General School.
The members of the class
were sworn in as second
lieutenantis in a review
parade which was held in
the Law Quadrangle.
* * *

two thirds in the two-day
meet. Michigan's triumphs
came in the medley relay
and four-mile relay. Wil
Glas, Bob Ufer and the
Hume twins, Ross and Bob,
were the winning quartet
in the medley affair, while
John Purdue, Dick Bar-
nard and the Humes car-
ried the Maize and Blue
colors in the four-mile
event. The Wolverines were
heavily favored to win the
mile relay, but the veteran
Ufer faltered in the last
leg of the race after pulling
up with the leaders. Mich-
igan finally placed third.
The Wolverines also wound
up third in the two-mile
relay after leading most of
the way.

Faculty Women's Club Music $ec-
ton Instrumental Group: Monday,
May 1st, 8 o'clock, Mrs. Palmer A.
Throop, 1015 Berkshire.
Junior Research Club: The May
meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, May 2, in the Amphitheatre
of the Rackham Building. The pro-
gram will be given by Louis A. Krum-
holz of the Institute for Fisheries
Research, and by James B. Griffin of
the Museum of Anthropology.
The Annual French Play: On Wed-
nesday, May 3, at 8:30 p.m., in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, the Cer-
cle Francais will present two one-act
French plays : "Rosalie" by Max
Maurey and "Le Cuvier," a medieval
farce; and members of the Romance
Language Faculty will enact "Un
Client Serieux," a courtroom comedy
by Georges Courteline. Tickets will
be sold Tuesday, May 2 from 10 a.m.
to 6:30 p.m. and Wednesday, May 3,
from 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the box
office of the Mendelssohn Theatre.
Holders of French lectures tickets
and men in uniform will receive a
reduction of 25 cents.

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COLLIN]

SUN S**HADE
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TIER NAME isn't important. It's the style that
counts. -AP Photo

musical comedy "Nips in
the Bud," and "A Violin
Is Singing in the Street," a
Ukrainian folk song.
* * * .
THE MICHIGAN base-
ball team maintained its
perfect record for the sea-
son by sweeping a two-

last of the ninth to push
across the tying and win-
ning runs. The second
game saw Bo Bowman
make his second start aft-
er only two days rest. He
kept five hits well scat-
tered and would have scor-
ed a shutout but for some

COACH LEROY Weir's
powerful tennis team strok-
qd its way to its third suc-
6essive victory yesterday,
trouncing Minnesota by a
lopsided 8-1 margin. The
Gophers were able to take
only one match as Jinx
Johnson, Michigan's num-

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615 East William

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