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May 21, 1944 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-05-21

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

PAGE EIGH

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23 Engineers
Win Awards
For 1944-45
Mandelbaum, Donovan,
Hunt, Boyer Awards
Granted to Students ,
Twenty-three students in the
School of Engineering were awarded
scholarships for the year 1944-45,
it was announced yesterday. Two of
the students will graduate at the
end of the summer term.
Winners of the Simon Mandel-
baum Scholarships are Edward Rog-
er Hotte, James Takaharu Sakai and
Robert Lawrence Taylor.
Fifteen students were granted
Cornelius Donovan Scholarships.
These include George Adomian, Al-
lan Henry Albert, Frank R. Arams,
George Geist Binder, Jr., Robert
Norman Dolph, Evan Albern Fraden-
burgh, Harry Hawkins Haft, Richard;
Nelson Hamme, Richard Douglas Le-
Clair, William Coryell Meecham,
Harold Miller who will graduate this
summer, Eugene Gordon Moody,
Naldo Frank Pierpoline, Paul Martin
Stein, and Ralph Edgar Strem.
The Harriet Eveleen Hunt Scholar-
ships were awarded to Donald Max
Blue, Henry Masami . Noritake, who
will graduate at the end of the sum-
mer term, Donald Hurl Vance, and
Arthur Daiel Wilson.
Charles Woodson Wilson IIl re-
ceived the Joseph Boyer Scholarship,
and James Robert Stelt was granted
the Robert Campbell Gemmell Me-
morial Scholarship.

GUILDS TO MEET:r
Experiences Ds an Overseas
Ambulance Driver T o Be T old

Hugh White, speaking on his ex-
periences .as'an overseas ambulance
iriver for two years in the present
war, will speak at 6 p. m. today be=
fore the Canterbury Club at St. An-
drew's Episcopal Church.
White, who has just returned to
this country, has been with the
American Field Service attached to
the British Eighth Army, and has
served in both the African and Ital-
ian campaigns. All servicemen,
students, and others whodare inter-
ested are invited to attend. Preced-
ing his talk will be a picnic supper
to be held on the lawn of the Rev.
Robert Mull, or in case of rain in
.Pa ige Hall.

subject will be "Faith Beyond Free-{
dom."k
"An Interpretation of Church Col-
ors and Symbols" will be the topic of
Miss Bonnie Jellema's talk at 5:30
p. m. in the Zion Parish Hall for the
Lutheran Student Association. Fel-
lowship hour and supper will precede
the program.
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, will hold a picnic on Island
Park. The group will leave from in
front of the Rackham Building at
3 p. m. today and will have supper
on the Island.
The Roger Williams Guild will not
hold a meeting this week because or
a Baptist Planning Conference.

Picnic Sup ers Pnniied ----___-__
Gh "Id Congregational - DisciplGs (ranid Rapnids Builds
Iuidwill leave thxe Guild House at
4p. m. today for an outdoor meet- Anti-Aircraft Guns
ing at River"side Park. Softball,
tennis, badminton and croquet as GRAND RAPIDS, MICH., May 20
well as a picnic supper and vesper -(P)-Public disclosure for the first
services will be held. In case of rain time of Grand Rapid's outstanding
the group will meet at the same time contribution to the war was made
in the recreational hall of the Con- Friday when the United States gov-'
gregational Church. ernment authorized its release from
Mrs. Martha Wentworth of the censorship.
School of Music will speak on "The It is the rapid-fire stratosphere
Evolution of Sacred Music" at 5 anti-aircraft gun. The biggest of its
p. n. at the Wesleyan Guild meeting kind in the world, pumping its 4.7
at the First Methodist Church. There inch shells more than eleven miles
will also be an election of officers in the air.
for the coming year. Supper and fel- The gun has been in production
lowship hour will follow the meeting. for many months at the Grand Rap-
Guild to Hear Talk ids stamping plant of General Mo-
Westminster Guild at the First tors Corporation and E. F. Fisher,
Presbyterian Church will hear a talk general manager of Fisher Body Di-
and discussion lead by the Rev. Ed- vision, was authorized Saturday to
ward Redman at 5 p. m. today. His announce some of the details.

I

'Will Be Today
M embers of Hillel
To Receive Awards
The annual Hillel Honors Ban-
quet, to be attended by approximate-
ly seventy-five persons, will begin at
5:30 p. m. today at the Hillel Foun-
dation.
Prof. Jacob Sacks of the pharma-
cology department will present the
awards and scholarships which in-
clude Hillel keys given to those stu-
dents who have given meritorious
service to the Foundation; the Hillel
Cabinet Award, given to seniors and
graduates who have given outstand-
ing service to the Foundation; and
the Milford Stern Award of $10 pre-
sented to the Hillel member who has
contributed most to the Foundation
through public speaking.
Other Awards Listed
The Hillel member who has made
the most significant contribution to
the cultural content of the Founda-
tion's program during the past year
will receive the Arnold Schiff Me-
morial Award of $25.
Winners of the cash scholarships of
sums ranging from $150 to $250 con-
tributed by the Pisgah Auxiliary of
the B'nai B'rith of Detroit and the
Women's District Lodge No. 6 will be
announced by Prof. Sacks at the
banquet. These scholarships are of
three types: the work scholarship,
the student director scholarships and
the hostess scholarship.
Officers To Take Oath
The fifteen recently elected Hillel
council members to be elected at a
council meeting this morning will be
sworn into office. Stan Wallace, '44,
anti Faye Bronstein, '45, will also
take the oath of office as president
and secretary, respectively.
IilrE Strident Council
To Meet ait Foundtion
The Hillel student council will
meet at 10:30 a. m. today in the
Foundation lounge for the purpose
of choosing seven new council mem-
bers.

'Umor

Has It"

"Rumor Has It" is the name, but
Pfc. Arty Fischer, show director, isn't
leaving it to "rumor" to bring the
campus Co. D's musical comedy on
June 1 and 2 in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre.
Among other attractions, "Rumor"
has it in the way of music. There
are ten songs, all of them with a
point of novelty, by Pic. Ken Pierson
and Pfc. Jim Rhind. The songs are
presented by the principals, a male
quartet and a five-part mixed chorus.
The coeds in the singing and
dancing choruses will, Pfc. Fischer
says, falsify a certain rumor: that
"four out of five women are beau-
tiful, and the fifth goes to Mich-
igan." Pfe. Fischer believes, and
observers seem to agree, that he has
found 35coeds without "that fifth."
The singing chorus is directed by
Pfc. Bob. Commanday, formerly of
Yale University, and the group has
spent two months in steady practice
and hard work to justify the rumor
that an excellent musical show is
forthcoming.
The singing chorus will make its
debut with "The Jacqueline," a rhurn-
(Continued from Page 1)
take their places as members of self-
governing communities."
She states that much is being done
already to raise the standard of liv-
ing in British African colonies, but
that the cry everywhere is "not
enough." Thus, she says, the Colonial
Development and Welfare Act was
passed in 1940, an act which author-
ized expenditure of 50,000,000 pounds
over a period of ten years on schemes
for promoting social and economic
progress and 500,000poaunds a year
for research. The funds, she states,
come from the British taxpayer.
"Already," she concludes, "the
government has declared that these
funds will not be 'anything like
enough.' It is to the British taxpayer
for financial help when the war is
that the government will turn again
over."

ba with a new twist to its rhythm.
The dancing chorus, which is directed
by Dorothy Murzek, '46, will give
its version of "The Jacqueline" with
a specialty number and a routine by
a group of the chorus.
A waltz, "So Much in Love," com-
bines the tempo and melody of the
Strauss era with modern harmony
by the singing Ilhorus. '1'he chorus
joins the rest of the cast in the
finale, "Rumor Has It."
In the singing chorus are Pfc. Dick
Cacciato, Pfc. Fred Timpano, Pfc.
Dick Robertson, Cpl. Arnold Hurwitz,
Pfc. Dave Shepard, Pfc. John Whit-

CO. IJ TO STAG;E MUSICAL S1H0W:

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BR0KNS a
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F_
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Fr ___
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F, naive news in this
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T"he bro adround~edl
roomfiy toe that mnakes youtr
fooat soa cdoably youcng.
F The high s/rap that magkes iocr
Fankle ~s/jim x. White Suee. 9.
S 1 08 East Washington Phone 2-2685
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CLASSIFIED
$ AO per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of lOc 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
HELP WANTED
PART OR full-time help any day of
week including Sunday. Campus
Bike Shop, 510 East Williams.
HELP WANTED-Permanent office
management job open to person
capable of writing, editing and
gathering material for fraternity
and sorority publications. Excel-
lent position for wife of medical
student, for wife of faculty man,
or for journalism graduate. With
proper attention, future salary may
be -considerably increased. Offers
good opportunities for advance -
ment in similar offices throughout
the country. APPLY: Monday,
Wednesday, or Friday afternoons,
232 Nickels Arcade, or phone 3011
for appointment . Allen Raymond,
Manager.
PERSONALS_
AVAILABLE B. T. O. VAN PELT--
smooth, big-time operator, will be

available for Panhellenic. Call
23125.Ask for AvailablewCharlie.
MISCELLANEOUS
EXCHANGED by mistake two weeks
ago -black chesterfieldecoat. I
have one too big 'for me. Mine
must be too small for you. Call
2-4143.
YOUR chesterfield was too short, but
I had it lengthened. I am sure
mine will fit better if you take in
the hem. Mac.
WILL the lady who borrowed the
framed map for a "couple of
months" please get in touch with
me immediately? J. B. Saunders,
Nickels Arcade.
MIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
State.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Green bacteriology notebook
and music 41 syllabus. Very imp.
Connie Maher, 4121, ext. 2147.
LOST, May 12-Maroon and Black
Sheaffer Lifetime pen. F1eward.
Please return, 4536 Stockwell.
WANTED TO R ENT
WANiTE'D--Apar tment. Two Turk-I
ish army captains doing graduate
work would like 4-room apartment.
Call Geo. Hall, ext. 2131, Interna-
tional Center.
MUSIC student wishes to park at-
tractive house trailer adjacent
home with available toilet facilities.
Location within two miles campus.
Rent or lease. References furnish-
ed. Box 17, Michigan Daily.

CALL 2-56-56 FOR PICK-UP-_

Dependable

Furrier

for Three Generations

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SERVICE EDITION
ANN 4RBOR, MIC_ SUN)AY, MAY 21, 1944

i *

ployment. All went well
until questions turned to
the labor union's function
in the war. Then excited
members of the audience
shot question after question
to John W. Gibson, presi-
dent of the Michigan CIO
Council and labor's only
representative on the pan-
el. He voiced fears that
technological improve
ments would displace many
veterans but another mem-
ber said improvements
would cheapen products &
cause greater demand, thus
creating greater employ-
ment. Gibson said that the
CIO has abided by its "no-
strike" pledge and that any
strikes within the CIO to-
day were unauthorized, and
the result of wartime ten-
sion or inexperienced, ex-
citable employes. Preced-
ing the panel, Dr. George
E. Shepherd said that Chi-
ang's driving ambition was
to enable China to over-
come the disgrace of the
past 100 years when she
was dominated by foreign
powers. He said we will
some day see an industrial-
ized China and that their

for an intensive course in
English.
SPORTS made the best
of last week-end. It seemed
to be "Elroy Hirsch Day"
Saturday, for the prospec-
tive four-letter winner first
turned in a winning leap
of 24 ft., 2% in., in the
broadjump, during the tri-
angular track meet, and
then hurriedly changed in-
to his baseball togs to pitch
the baseball team to a 5-0
shut-out win over Ohio
State, while limiting the
Bucks to one hit. It was his
third victory of the season
against no defeats . . . The
tennis team got its third
and fourth dual meet vic-
toriesofthe Big Ten sea-
son, defeating both Wis-
consin and Illinois by lop-
sided scores . . . The Wol-
verine golfers registered a
double triumph on the golf
links when they swamped
Ohio State, 16-2, and the
reserve quartet out-classed
Western Michigan, 16/2-
1'2 . . . And in a meet that
was full of surprises, Mich-
igan's track squad massed

Lettuce crisp, cool as a cu-
cumnber COTTONS. Cele-
brate National Cotton week
with a smart cotton dress as

REPRINT
BOOK BARGAINS

H ilton -The Story of Doctor Wassell
Werfel - The Song Of Bernadette
Bartlett - Familiar Quotations
Stone - They Also Ron
Burnett - This Is My Best
Wells - Outline 0f History.
Hilton - Random Harvest

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BLACK AND WHITE-Sally, Fortune Ryan, sculp-
tress granddaughter of the fabulous Thomas For-
tune Ryan, feeds her black Scottie and white Sealy-
ham on her lawn. -AP Photo.

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