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May 17, 1944 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-05-17

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

?AC-ErS5M

THE RH X DWIL

LATIN STUDENT LIFE:
Dr. Olivera To Open Series by
Discussing Cuban Cultural Life

Speaking on "The Cultural Life of
Cuba," Dr. Raul Olivera will give
the first in a series of lectures on
Latin America at 8 p.m. today in
the Kellogg Auditorium.
The lecture series is sponsored by
the Latin American Society and the
International Center.
Dr. Julio del Toro of the depart-
ment of romance languages will be
guest chairman for the evening. In
addition to introducing the speaker,
he will lead the open discussion which
will follow the lecture. Both Dr.
Olivera and Dr. del Toro are from
Cuba.
Was Former Havana Lawyer
A graduate of the law school of
the University of Havana, Dr. Olivera
practiced law as a member of the Ha-
vana bar. He was also secretary
general of the ABC party in Cuba,
At present he is doing legal research
work at the University.
In his lecture Dr. Olivera said he
would include some discussion of the
educational system and political life
of Cuba. He said he would empha-
size the social and political life of
university students in Cuba instead
of the strictly academic life. He in-
dicated that he would give a brief
review of the career of Batista, who,
Carr Probe...
(Continued from Page 1)
the letting of contracts and work up-
on highway projects with the intent
of defraud the State of Michigan
from substantial sums of money."
The court had entered upon the
same day an order of suppression
which contended that any public in-
formation concerning the expanded
scope would have "greatly hampered"
the grand jury's task.
Joseph Viviano, 35, former state
liquor store clerk in Detroit, was
bound over for trial in circuit court
on charges of perjury before the
grand jury, and Thomas McMaster,
vice-president and general manager
of the Arrow Distilleries, Inc., Detroit,
was held in the Ingham County jail
at Mason awaiting sentence on a con-
tempt of court charge.
At Viviano's examination before
Judge Carr; Lawrence Horigan, 39,
former manager of the liquor store
in which Viviano was employed, tes-
tified that the latter had sold ten
cases of Scotch whisky and divided
the proceeds with him, paying him
$250 as his share.
A transcript of testimony intro-
duced into the record disclosed that
Viviano had taken a "lie detector"
test and that the state police officer
conducting the test had told Viviano,
"You had lied."
McMaster was convicted of con-
tempt of court by Carr for refusing
to answer questions "which would
not in any way incriminate him" in
the grand jury's probing.
Former Music Instructor
Arrives in South Pacfic
Miss Louise E. Cuyler, former in-
structor in the School of Music, is a
member of one of the largest Red
Cross groups yet to arrive in the
South Pacific.
Located at a supply station, Miss
Cuyler and her fellow workers offer
their services to camps and hospitals
within the area.
She was granted a leave of absence
by the University in December, 1943,
in order to serve on Red Cross over-
seas duty.

he said, "has dominated the political
scene in Cuba for the last ten years."
For Pan-American Understanding
In announcing the lecture series,
Dr. del Toro said that, "The Speak-
ers, all outstanding graduates of
Latin American universities, are very
well qualified to present to a North
American audience the various mani-
festations of the culture of our sister
republics.
"They will bring to our attention
what they consider basic and char-
acteristic of each country and the
general discussions which will follow
each talk should give the audience a
good opportunity to discuss further
any matter presented, or to bring
to the attention of the audience for
discussion any matter related to the
culture of the Latin American na-
tions. A comprehension of Latin
American culture seems to be a prime
necessity in arriving at a permanent
understanding between the United
States and Latin America," he added.
The lecture is open to the public.
City Planning
Elmination of
Traffic Hazard
Recommendations for the elimina-
tion of traffic hazards at the inter-
section of Stadium Boulevard and
Packard, scene of two fatal truck-
auto collisions within 30 days, will
be carried out shortly, pending of-
ficial council approval, Alderman
Maurice F. Doll, chairman of the
council's traffic committee, said yes-
terday.
Recommendations were based on a
survey of traffic conditions at the
crossing conducted by the State
Highway Department with the co-
operation of the city police, Doll said.
Among the proposed changes, to go
into effect, pending council legisla-
tion, are a 35 mile-an-hour speed
limit within city limits, pedestrian
and traffic lanes painted on the
highways, and enforcement by uni-
formed city police of traffic ordi-
nances at the crossing, Doll added.
In a meeting Monday night the
council authorized a formal request
for the survey just completed and
asked the ordinance committee to
alter city ordinances to conform with
the proposed 35 mile-an-hour speed
limit on the highway, 10 miles in ex-
cess of the existing limit.
Previous adjustment of the traffic
signal at the intersection extended
the period of the amber- or caution-
light, and hoods were put on the
light, Doll said, to prevent motorists
from anticipating the change and
jumping the light. The 35-mile-an-
hour zone would extend from near
the State Street Bridge to Brockman
Boulevard. Warnings of the ap-
proaching signal wil be placed on
Packard south of the intersection,
Doll added.
Ensign Blandy Is First
'U' NROTC Casualty
Ensign Romaine Omar Blandy, a
graduate of the College of Engineer-
ing in '43, was reported "missing in
action," Capt. R. E. Cassidy an-
nounced yesterday.
This is the first casualty among
officers commissioned from the
NROTC at the University, Captain
Cassidy said.

Prof. Revelli To
Direct Recital
Of Woodwinds
Twelve students of woodwind in-
struments in the School of Music will
present a recital featuring ensemble
and solo numbers, under the direc-
tion of Prof. William D. Revelli at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Flue, clarinet, bassoon, oboe, sax-
ophone and French horn players
will present selections by Haydn, Mo-
zart, Gluck, Donjon, Mazellier, Bach,
Dallier .and several American com-
posers.
Those participating in the program
are Dona Crossley, Sylvia Deutscher,
Anthony Desiderio, Barbara Litch-
field, Mary Laughlin, Doris Reed,
Dwgiht Dailey, Patricia Brown, Mar-
garet Southworth and Anna Choate.
Duth Wehner, '44, flutist, who was
recently awarded a scholarship by
the Curtis Institute of Music in Phil-
adelphia to study under W. M. Kin-
caid of the Philadelphia Orchestra,
will play "The Nightingale" by Don-
jon, "Dance of the Spirits" from
Gluck's "Orpheus" and "Balineria" by
J. S. Bach.
The recital is open to the public.
Local Events To
Honor Norway
Celebrate Anniversary
Of Constitution Today
Today, the anniversary of the
Norwegian Constitution, which was
drawn up at Eidsvold in 1814, will be
marked by two local events.
According to the "News of Nor-
way," this constitution is based on
French, Spanish, English and Amer-
ican models and "for a period of 126
years it remained unchallenged as
the fundamental law of Norway. Up
to April 9, 1940, the whole Norwegian
legislation and administration were
carried on in strict conformity with
the Eidsvold Constitution."
"No German oppression will ever
be able to alter the fact that the
Norwegians in Norway still consider
it to be the supreme guide for their
political actions," the paper con-
tinues.
Mrs. Charles E. Koella, Ann Arbor
chairman of the Norwegian Relief
Drive, stated in connection with this
anniversary that she has placed an-
other box for clothing for Norway in
Lane Hall. This box, she said, will
be at Lane Hall all summer. "Sum-
mer and winter clothing and shoes,"
she said, "are badly needed."
She said that the box at the League
will be there until June 1.
Prof. Percival Price will play a
number of Norwegian selections in
his carillon concert at noon today,
including the Norwegian National
Anthem.
Inter-Cooperative
To Hold Interviews
The Inter-Cooperative Council will
hold final personnel interviews from
5 to 6 p.m. today in Rm. 306 in the
Union.
All students who wish to live in a
cooperative house, during the sum-
mer semester must be interviewed at
that time and have their application
sheets handed in. Students who do
not have applications in as yet must
make them out at the time of the
interview since room reservations are
being made now.

PACTUR.E

ASSOCIATED PRESS

N1VEWWS

BOND SALES APPEAL - Hollywood Models Albina
Bobbs and Miriam Shell have overcome the sales resistance, if
any, of Armand Tokatyan, Metropolitan Opera tenor, who gives
them his check in their unusual war bond campaign,'

S P R I N G PAINTINC - While GI's in fatigue suits
march past, Pvt. James E. Walker of Glengary, W. Va., wields
stencil and brush to put First AAF insigne on fence postsat
Mitchel Field, N. Y., in annual cleanup.

I

A I R F I E L D S E R V I C E-While flying personnel was on a raid; ground crews of an RAAF
unit in England attended religious services on the field to mark Anzac Day.

H 0 S T E S S-One of seven re-
cently installed Pan American
hostesses on Central and South
American flights, Lois Smith of
Peoria, Ill., wears a suit of Forst*
mann's gabardine.

e/
t This week I'm getting ready for
the "Boulevard Ball." Just
imagine! that darling N.R. and me
in a super new formal from
Kessel's.
Mine was $22.95, but they're
priced from $9.95 to $35.00.
Cl
t
t , ?

P EN I C I L L I N T A N K-This is one of the first 2,500-gal-
Ion tanks built at St. Louis for production of the new wonder
drug nenicillin in larg-e ouantities.

COMMANDO MANICURE - Douglas Kennedy of
'Detroit, a commando in the Royal Canadian Navy, pauses to tidy
up a bit after two days of maneuvers in the Scottish hill country,

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