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June 04, 1944 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-06-04

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I O

CHE MICHIGAN DAILY

SI : ri , 3 , 4, 194

TWO SUNDAY, JUNE~4, 1944
I I

STREETS OF NEW YORK:
Speech Department Presents
Large Cast in New Offering

One of the largest casts in recent
fferings by Play Production of the
Department of Speech will be seen
this week in "The Streets of New
York" with Blanche Holpar, Betty
Godwin, Jean Westerman and Claire
Meisels heading the last of charac-
ters.
The play, which will run Wednes-
day through Saturday, will have Miss
Holpar taking the part of the villain-
ous Gideon Bloodgood, Miss Godwin
as his daughter, Alida Bloodgood,dand
rival of Lucy Fairweather, who will
be played by Miss Meisels. Mark
Livingston, played by Miss Wester-
man, is the hero of the story who
saves the Fairweather family from
disaster.
Other roles are Patricia Meikle as
Badges, Zeta Barbour as Capt. Fair-
weather, 'Eileen Blum as Mrs. Fair-
weather, Elizabeth Taylor as Paul,
Barbara Greenberg as Puffy, Onna-
lee Anderson as Mrs. Puffy and Mary
Jane Janliga as Dan.
Also inthe cast are Jay Bronson,
Lucille Genuit, Shirley Rosen, Ellen
Hooper, Joan Selmier, Lee Horn,
Jean Loree, Gloria McClure, Patricia
Pawlicki,, Margaret Hailiton, Margie
Aronsson and Mavis Kennedy.
"The Streets of New York" will run
for four performances with the cur-

tain rising at 8:30 p. m. in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. Tickets will
be placed on sale tomorrow at the
theatre box office and will continue
on sale daily throughout the week.
Hours will be from 10 a. m. to 1 p. m.
and 2 to 5 p. m. Monday and Tijes-
day and from 10 a. m. to 8:30 p. m.
Wednesday through Saturday.
Four members of the Speakers
Bureau will hold a symposium on the
problems of returning war veterans
at 8 p. m. tomorrow in Chelsea.
Mary Ellen Wood, '46, will discuss
psychological problems; Doris Rich-
ards, '46, economic problems; Doro-
thy Murzek, '46, educational prob-
lems; and Joyce Siegan, '46, the role
of the community in planning for
discharged servicemen.
Bonner Crawford, adult education
consultant, will act as chairman.
General discussion will follow the
I prepared talks.

Sc hol Board
Drops Plans for
Speecial Election
The Ann Arbor school board has
decided that it will be necessary to
hold a special city election, slated
for June 12, because of an increased
tax base in the city.
In a meeting of the board on May
10, it was decided to hold a city elec-
tion to vote on a temporary cost-of-
living increase for employees on the
board of education payroll, and
authorization of the Ann Arbor pub-
lic schools to purchase sites and
make necessary improvements.
Under state constitutional provi-
sions limiting local tax levying bod-
ies to a combined tax rate of 15 mills,
the board was powerless to raise ad-
ditional funds. It was therefore
planning to ask the electorate to ap-
prove an additional levy not to ex-
I ceed 1.2 mills.
Since City Assessor Walter Lande
indicated Tuesday that there would
be a probable increase of ten per
cent in the assessed valuation of Ann
Arbor property during 1944-45, the
board. decided to cancel the special
election.

Dr. Colston E. Warne, of the eco-
riomics department at Amherst Col-
lege and president of Consumers ;
Union, will speak on "Trends in the
Consumer Movement" under the
auspices of the Department of Eco- I
nomics at 4:15 p. m., Friday, June 16.
Dr. Warne at 8 p. m. of the same
day at the Union will lead a discus-
sion on current developments, es-
pecially in the fields of price con-
trol and civilian supplies. The pub-
lic is invited to both meetings.
He has been president of Consum-

CONSUMER TRENDS:
Talks on Economics Planned

ers Union since its inception and has
otherwise been an advocate of con-
sumer interests,. as in numerous de-
bates on social problems of advertis-
ing. He graduated at Cornell and
took his Ph. D. at the University of
Chicago where he composed his
book on "The Consumer's Coopera-
tive Movement in Illinois."
Dr. Warne was appointed recently
by Chester Bowles, head of OPA, to
the OPA Consumer Advisory Com-
mittee on whose work Warne will
report in his talk.

I

BUY WAR BON DS -I NVEST I N V ICTORY
UJN1VE SIT- OF 'ICIYGAV COXCEftT 8N
W4llioin 1. ItretLi$ Conduetoa
31st ANNUAL SPRSI NG OCR

SOUTH SEA DESSERT-In front of an icecream unit repaired with
razor blades and Jap plane parts are Seabees who run it, (left to right)
Baker 1/C W. C. Lawless Bessemer, Ala.; Lt. John N. Tuttle, Pelham,
N. Y.; Shipfitter 1/C H. G. Hohenthaner, St. Paul, Minn.; Painter 1/C
L. O. Sullivan, Washington, D. C. Kneeling in front is S 1/C H. C.
Lilley, Columbia Street, Pa.
Church Guilds Will Continue
Week-End Social Activities

hIILL AIUDITORHUM

F AdmitSSionZ Com 12imenC1tarY
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Mr. fMeiter To Talk
On 'W ar Marriages'
Although church guilds programs
will be curtailld this week-end by
the inter-Guild retreat, many groups
will continue to have speakers and
social hours.'
"War Marriages" will be the topic
of the Rlev. Norman A. Menter's talk
to the Lutiheran Student Association
at ):30 p. i. today at the Zion Par-
ish Hall. Students and servicemen
are invited to attend and to join the
social hour and supper.
Congregational - Disciples G u i l d
will hold an informal social hour
with refreshments at 5:30 p. m. at
the Guild House on Maynard Street.
A vesper service will follow.
Dr. Charles Brashares will address
the Wesley Foundation at 5 p. n.
today and the new officers of the
guild will be installed afterwards. I
Supper and fellowship hour will fol-
low the meeting.
Canterbury Club will hold a picnic
supper at 6 p. m. on the lawns of St.
Andrew's Episcopal Church. The
Rev. Robert Muir will lead a discus-
Cercle Francais To
Hold Final Meeting
ThemCercle francais will hold its
final meeting of the semester at 8
p. m. Thursday in the League grill,
Professor Charles E. Koella, faculty
adviser of the club, announced yes-
terday.
C LAS1FI E D I
DIIUECT ORY
MiSCELLANEOUS_
MIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
State.
WANTED
WANTED-A second-hand canoe, in
good condition. Phone 24561.
WANTED-Cook at University of
Michigan Fresh Air Camp. Camp
opens June 26. Call 6354 or Univ.
ext. 571.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Delta Chi fraternity pin. Re-
ward: Call 4478.

sion on "Is the Church Synonymous
with the Kingdom of God?"
The Roger Williams Guild will hold
a meeting and program at 5 p. n.
in the Guild House.
Supper followed by informal en-
tertainment is. planned by Gamma
Delta, Lut'heran Student Club, for
5:30 p. m. at the University Chapel.
Dr. Calderon To
Prof. Leonard To Be
Chlairman of. Lecture
Dr. Manuel Garcia-Calderon of
Peru will speak on the "Cultural Pat-
terns of Peru" at 8 p. m. Wednesday
in the Kellogg Auditorium.
It will be the third in a series of
lectures on Latin-American countries
sponsored by the International Cen-
ter and the Latin American Society
to promote a better understanding of
these countries by people here.
Prof. Irving S. Leonard of the de-
partment of romance languages will
be guest chairman for the evening.
He will introduce the speaker and
will lead the open discussion, which
will folloaw the lectur~e.
Dr. Garcia -Calderon was gradu-
ated from the San Marcas University
law school, worked as a lawyer with
the National Institute in Peru from
which he is now on hand and for five
years taught Peruvian history in the
secondary schools of Peru. He is also
a member of the Federated Center
of Faculty Law of San Marcas Uni-
versity. He is now doing work in le-
gal research here.
The lecture is open to the public.
Ask lie Gaulle Recognition
NEW YORK, June 3.-(P)-Imme-
diate recognition of the De Gaulle
provisional French government was
demanded by unofficial representa-
tives of 19 European countries in a
declaration of "democratic principles
for Europe" adopted at a conference
today called by the International
Free World Association.

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