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.

May 10, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-05-10

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

P)-;Xr rim'

Co. A Concert
Will Feature
Three Artists
Program To Be Given
Sunday; Dedicated to
Fighting United Nations
Three artists will share the spot-
light when the curtain rises on the
second annual Co. A Spring Concert
at 4 p.m. Sunday at Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre.
Cpls. Art Flynn, tenor; Robert Mil-
ler, baritone, and Henry Jarvinen,
cellist, will be featured soloists on a
choral program dedicated to the
fighting Allies.
For Cpl. Flynn, Sunday's perfor-
mance marks the finale to a long list
of Ann Arbor successes, chief among
these being his memorable portrayal
of Muff Porter in Wilson Sawyer's
"Tom Sawyer."
Sang at Town Hall
Before joining Co. A last May,
Flynn sang lead tenor for many sea-
sons at Town Hall in New York, with
the Hudson County Symphony and
appeared on several radio shows.
While a member of Co. A, Flynn has
played in two editions of "Nips in the
Bud," last year's choir concert and
several patriotic programs.
Cpl. Robert Miller's lyric baritone
voice will also be heard for the last
time on campus Sunday. Recently,
he sang "Soldier's Goodnight," from
"Nips in the Bud," with the soldier
chorus of Co. A on a USO radio pro-
gram in Detroit.
Played in Summer Stock
Before entering the Army last year,
Miller sang for several years with the
New York Opera Comique, played in
summer stock companies in New
England and appeared as featured
soloist with the Dallas Symphony
and, Brooklyn Symphony Orchestras.
Cpl. Henry Jarvinen joined Co. A
in January of this year and has
played with the Ann Arbor Civic
Symphony this winter. He received a
degree in music at Columbia Univer-
sity, played in noted chamber music
groups in the East and studied with
the emnent iNew York cellist, Evsei
Beloussouff.
Besides the featured solo numbers,
the soldier choir, directed by Cpl.
Joseph Running, will sing a capella
choral numbers of the United Nations
and the great composers.
BRING MOTHER DOWN
for some
Good Food
WASHTENAW
CONEY ISLAND
1I1 North Main

CAMPUS SPOTLIGHT.,.
Ra'hven ea Today chr-1541an St i_:nce e alk-
All students. but especially resi- Students and fotul iiemiobers are
dents of Mosher and Jordan Halls, invited to hear an open lecture on
members of the Lawyer's Club and Christian Science given by Thomas B.
Naval Architecture students and their Hurley, C. S. B., of Louisville, Ky., at
wives are invited to attend the last 8 p.m. tomorrow in the Rackham
Ruthven tea for the semester, to be Amphitheatre. Mr. Hurley's talk on
held from 4 to 6 p.m. today in the "The Availability and Supremacy of
home of President and Mrs. Alex- Divine Power" is sponsored by the
ander G. Ruthven. University Christian Science Organ-
ization.
liti lel To Show Movies S ec
Speech (onest' Toda
"Blockade," a spy melodrama ont
the Spanish Civil War and starring The intersectional Speech 31 con-
Henry Fonda and Madeleine Carrol, test will be held at 4 p.m. today in
will be presented at 8:30 p.m. Sat- the Kellogg Auditorium.
urday at the Hillel Foundation. Speakers, selected in the prelim-
Also on the program will be "Sons inaries held Monday, will be Vir-
of Liberty," the story of Haym Sol- ginia Rohr, '45; Isabel Chipman,
omon, Jewish Revolutionary War '45; Harriet Risk, '47; Mary L.
fiancier who raised $200,000 to aid McHugh, '46; Joyce Khoske, '45;
Washington's army, and "The Dale Moses, '46; and Jacqueline
Black Legion," a film story dealing Gatet, '46.
with fascist organizations. The contest is open to the public.
tA.SSIFIED AnvER TISING]

Mexican Gives
Lecture Here
(Cites, 1, t 1ter 1iy 1ile P
Speaking on "The Literary Influ-
ence of France in Mexico," Dr. Man-
uel Gonzalez-Montesinos, professor of
comparative literature and public re-
lations officer of the National Uni-
versity of Mexico, said yesterday that
the present generation of authors in
Mexico are too well acquainted with
French literary schools to be free of
their influence.
The influence of the positivism of
Auguste Comte, he said, was very
much felt, especially among the
youth.
One of the examples he gave of the
influence of French letters there was
that of Ruben Dario, who, he said,
followed the path set for him by the
French symbolists, Baudelaire, Rim-
baud, Verlaine and Moreas.
He said that one would have to
look hard to find work by a later
author free of the influence of Dario
and France.
Dr. Gonzalez-Montesinos gave ex-
amples of Spanish poems which re-
call French poetry.
He said that he had learned Eng-
lish by himself-"without a teacher."
Flint Confronted by Strike
FLINT, Mich., May 9.-(IP)-Flint
school district voters voted down
today a proposal that an additional
two mills a year, or $440,000, be levied
in addition to the regular 15-mill
school tax for a period of five years
and were immediately confronted by
a strike threat from employes who
saw wage raise hopes vanish.

Amendment,..
(Canon Xhed Lfrm age 1)
i-aIkec d ee ii5 'hatwilli-efit the
generaity of the public. If he uoe
so, why protest against his remaia-
ing in office.
"Moreover, a President, is he can-
not seek reelection for himself will
attempt to have a successor elected,
who is in accord with his views. There
is as much temptation for him to
'misuse' powers to dictate selection
of his successor as to get himself
reelected. Jefferson had a controlling
hand in the election of his successor,
Madison; Jackson of his successor,
Van Buren; and Theodore Roosevelt
of his successor, Taft.
"Moreover, what is the logic in
stopping a President from seeking
a third term, and allowing him to
seek a second? There is as much
temptation to 'misuse' his powers
in one case as in the other.
- "One point that advocates of a
term-limitation plan overlook is the
fact that the fixed term of a President
subjects his retention in office to
popular vote. Any time the people
think the President is unworthy, un-
desirable, or dangerous, they have
the power to remove him from office
in the next election, if he is a candi-
date. The President is always on the
defensive, for when running for re-
election he must win his office all
over again. The people themselves
can set up one, two, or three terms
as they so desire.
"I ses no particular reason why a
President should not stay in office as
long as the people so desire. A Sen-
ator, Representative, or most State
Governors can be reelected for as
many terms as the people deem fit.
This should also be true in the case
of a President."

BRAZILIAN LECTURER:
Dr. Dreyfus Advocates Mutual
Iji cwed e a Id Understanding
Dr. Andre Dreyfus, Dean of the system of compulsory education, not
Faculty of Philosophy at the Univer- bytmaterial development which is
sity of Sao Paulo, advocated "better "important but not sufficient."
knowledge for better understanding," In describing the Brazilian educa-
in his lecture last night. tional system Dr. Dreyfus expressed
Dr. Dreyfus, who is appearing on a a desire that further compulsory edue
lecture tour of the universities of this cation would be adopted by his coun-
country as a guest of our Department try which now requires only the com-
of State, told his audience that he pletion of four primary grades.
was most impressed by our attain- The universities are all federally
ment of culture as it is expressed in operated, which reduces both the
our universities, libraries, art galler- cost to the student and some freedom
ies, museums and particularly in our of operation to its administrators.

May Drop Chaplin Case
LOS ANGELES, May 9.- (A")-
Prospects that the government may
drop the Charlie Chaplin conspiracy
case in its entirety were announced
today by U.S. Attorney Charles H.
Carr when he moved in federal court
for the dismissal of an indictment
against two of the actor's co-defen-
dants.
1.

CALA SSIFIED
R ATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request

FOR SALE
REVLON lipsticks and wind-milled
face powder, nail enamels and ac-
cessories at Marshalls, next to the
State Theatre.
MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
State.
PERSONALS
RAY, PLEASE come back. All is for-
given. I miss you ever so much.
Sally.
HELP WANTED
WAITER wanted at Tri Delt sorority.
Phone 2-2901.
WANTED-Men and women to work
on hourly basis at University Hos-
pital. Men to do orderly or jani-
tor work, assist in main dish-
washing room or operate elevators.
Women as Nurses Aides and to as-
sist in serving in ward-diet kitch-
ens and cafeterias. If you have a
few hours available, apply at per-
sonnel office and see if your hours
will fit into schedule.

For INDIVIDUALIZED
FUll STOBA

I

U

LOST AND FOUND

CHARM bracelet lost Sunday after-
noon between Old German Inn and
State Theatre. Much sentimental
value. Liberal reward. Call Ma-
rion, 4546.
LOST - Sheaffer Lifetime pen, gold
top, small. Reward. Call 2-5232.
LOST-Brown wallet. Valuable pa-
pers. Sentimental attachment.
Please return. Reward. Call 2-5579.
Pretty please!
LOST-Brown billfold with identifi-
cation and grey Sheaffer pen. Spe-
cial personal value.. Please return.
Call 7501 after 5:00. Reward.
LOST, Friday - Set of car keys in
black leather case, campus vicinity.
Phone 24217. Reward.

Soda Dispensers
Openings for several soda dispens-
ers. Can use full time straight day
employes, also part time help for
morning or evening work.
CUNNINGHAM DRUG CO.
226 S. Main Street

FIRST LADY
Of~ MY HEART
MOTHER'S DAY is the day to be
sentimental about your mother. To
show her with thoughts and gifts
how you love her every day of the
year. We've dozens of gifts you'll
want to put your Mother's name on
. . . because they're pretty . . . be-
cause they're practical. or maybe
because they're just frivolous!

ing earrings

5.95 to 25.00*
mahogany
3.00

Zigfi'ld girl compacts
plastic.

Lapel pins of sterling silver or gold plated
... with stone settings. Some with match-

WANTED TO BUY

WANTED-Sturdy used ping
table. Call 6764.

pong

I

T ps
for
B. H. WRAGGE'S
Summer
Series

i
t.
.,
"....,.
' ,.
i : '°"
f "rM
9
? nA
:(:'' - '

1 "'

. e,':.; .. , :.r" .:: : f; .. ,. ~ .
.;t:?:rI ~' r~i~l"l{ .r !"
"':,~yr"';s} }}lrirv.:r J '. .j :ii1s>r
:i~i~i~r:" :?rCii':}rl . {f{:}?{r7i"
"S~i'yvr" ,"r,"r.,,y{.: +f:. t:" ?; a i:.rr'y
r.tl . i irl,? "+} iJ: . , r.,1}i"
" l"t(.........,t i i.',r l?i...N... i"
'"is'?i"f y l '?r~r: ' t :} ",?: ? . (
:'"1177 ." i r . j? " :,;:r::' ff;"
i i?}; !'ar;;'f'r ' . '.i~,'','v:
:. :.a;}. L{{r" ?i}}.F'r 1r ."ir ifr,: *
,..f':r,.{i .~ilkl {:?I l !r 'f2. i:'.r f:. ri-
?'j',-:~r.'.+;:"t,"l i ,A":"ti :. i'' fff '!,4
"?".}y .f:lp"N :a:: :?L:. :i i "}:j r . ;": "

4$k! . t ha

.,,
..,,,,as
...
. S.}'.
"Y

I

I

I

Hats especially made to go with your
B. H. Wragge favorites. In the some
fabrics, ' or with the same trimming,
they'll give your outfit that much de-
sired "mode-for-you-alone" look.
With the rayon crepe Harlequin
print dress, 29.95. . . . the high-
crowned Harlequin print turban,
5.00. Above left . . . brown or
black straw cloche with "Mr.
O'Malley" print band, 7.50.
Right ... half-hat in Fleur de Lis
rayon crepe print, 5.00.

II
i\of =

° ,
.

Leather bogs

I

At,

Lace trimmed sheer blouses of

Dress sheer rayon hose. All the
best summer shades. 97c to 1.08
:rI

cotton or rayon.

3.95 to 10.95

/

; Plus 20% Federal Tax

141w?/

I

)

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan