P'AS TT FOU tlSPY
14th , A I C It fGA N - DAHLY
Va.. ly NT 5 Yl A %I ,
'U' Band To Gi
Highlighting the program with se-
lections by Rimsky-Korsakov, Ber-
lioz, Moussorgsky, Bach and Moffitt,
the University Concert Band, direc-
ted by Prof. William D. Revelli, will
present its thirty - second annual
spring concert at 4:15 p.m. EWT
Tonight at 8:30'
Will e Given by
Something new in entertainment
for Ann Arbor audiences will take
place with the presentation of Noe,
Coward's "Tonight at 8:30" to b.
given by Play Production of the
speech department, June 6-9.
The "Tonight at 8:30" series scored
hits in New York and London and
have been popular with amateur the-
ater groups. Noel Coward wrote nine
one-act plays and presented three
different dramas on three consecu-
tive evenings at 8:30, calling the1
group "Tonight at 8:30".
Three Comiedies Chosen
The three conedies chosen for Play
Production's last offering of the sem-
ester are "Ways and Means", "Fum-
ed Oak", and "Family Album".
"Ways and Means" is a comic
farce depicting the trials and tribu-
lations of a financially embarrassed
couple in "cafe society" stranded in
the gay resort-like home of one of
the leaders of the set. An unusual
hold-up man provides the inspiration
to the solution of their problem.
Bickerings Dealt With
The bickerings of the middle class
Gow family are dealt with in "Fumed
Oak". The play reveals the sorry
plight of a hen-pecked husband. In
the end the "man" of the house sud-
denly turns on the three generations
of females who have made his life
miserable. The results are- emphat-
"Family Album" is an amiable sar-
donic play well accompanied with
music. A straight-laced Victorian
family has gathered to mourn the
death of their father, whose depar-
ture has greatly benefited them all.
With the help of a little wine to ease
their grief they overcome their sor-
row and provide an amusing "comedy
of manners" scene.
800 SOUTH STATE
3:15 p.m. CWT) Sunday in Hill
The Concert Band, composed of
approximately 75 students and ser-
vicemen, was last heard in a concert
concluding the Band Association
meeting here in February.
Opening the program with Rim-
ky-Korsakov's Procession of the No-
bles from "Mlada", the band will
lplay the Overture, "Beatrice and
Benedict" by Berlioz, a favorite com-
position in the repertory of every
concert band and symphony orches-
tra; the love scene from Moussorg-
sky's "Boris Godounov", recently per-
formed during the May Festival; and
finale from Fauchet's "Symphony in
"A Manx Rhap sody" by Haydn
Wood will continue the concert, fol-
towing intermission. Wood spent
much of his early childhood on the
Isle of Man, as a result, this compo-
sition is imbued with a strong flavor
of Manx folk tunes.
Two soloists will be featured in
the final concert numbers. Paul
Kueter, Navy V-12 student from St.
Louis, will play the piano solo in
"Repartee", a composition American
in idiom, style and rhythmic con-
tent, by David Bennett. The percus-
sion solo in Moffitt's "Swinging the
Ingots" will be performed by Warren
Entitled the "Spirit of Michigan",
the closing selections in the concert
will consist of popular Michigan
songs traditionally played on spring
concerts of pre-war days. "Varsity",
"Victors" and the "Yellow and Blue"
will be performed by the Concert
Band for the first time since 1940.
The University Concert Band, un-
der the direction of Prof. William D.
Revelli, will broadcast at 8:30 p.m.
EWT (7:30 p.m. CWT) today over
station WPAG. 1
The program will be a preview of
the Band's 32nd Annual Spring Con-
cert, which will be presented at 4:15
p.m. EWT (3:15 p.m. CWT) Sunday
in Hill Auditorium.
olkowsky To Give
Presenting a recital in partial ful-
fillment of the requirements for the
B.M. degree, Ruth Wolkowsky, pian-
ist, will be heard in selections by
Bach, Schubert and Brahms at.8:30
p.m. EWT (7:30 p.m. CWT) tomor-
row in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
UJA Campaign To Be Aided
By HilleI'Overbthe-Top' Party
ADMIRAL SCHEER, CAPSIZED, AT KIEL-The 10,000-ton German pocket battleship Admiral Scheer
lies capsized in the naval base at Kiel, Germany, as the result of bombings by the RAF. In foreground
are U-boat bows and in background a bomb-damaged factory. This is a British official photo.
YeE DAY JUST A DATE:
Axis Prisoners Will Not Be
Freed Until Treaty Is Signed
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, May 22.- V-E
Day was just another date on the
calendar for most Axis prisoners of
The conflict won't be over for them
for months, maybe years.
And as long as they're prisoners,
they'll work for the nation that has
them in custody. That's a provision
of the Geneva Convention.
Repatriation of Prisoners
The Convention-- to which the
United States is a signatory-stipu-
lates that an armistice should pro-
vide arrangements-if possible-for
the repatriation of prisoners.
The surrender documents for Italy
and Germany, however, lacked such
a clause. In such cases, the Conven-
tion says the belligerents should a-
gree on the matter as quickly as
"In any case, repatriation of pris-
oners shall be effected with the least
possible delay after the conclusion of
peace," the Convention sums up.
The U.S. government interprets the
phrase "after the conclusion of the
peace" as meaning after the peace
treaty has been signed and ratified.
Silbers To Speak
At Nurses' Bannet
Dr. Silbers will be guest speaker at
the School of Nursing's annual Jun-
ior-Senior Banquet at 7:30. E'WT
(6:30 CWT) today at Smith Catering
Service, Prof. Rhoda Reddig, Direc-
tor of the School of Nursing, an-
Dr. Silbers will speak on her ex-
periences as a nurse in Ipdia. She
will also show slides to the 175 stu-
Measles in View...
The measles epidemic, which hit
the campus a few days ago, has tem-
porarily subsided, but another out-
break is expected in about two weeks.
"There are now only twelve re-
ported cases of the measles on cam-
pus," Dr. William M. Brace, Health
Service physician, said yesterday.
"Those who have been exposed to the
disease, however, may come down
with them from 14 to 21 days later,"
Jobs Offered ...
Harold Chance of the American
Friends Service Committee, Philadel-
phia, will be available for student
interviews concerning work camp
programs and summer plans today
and tomorrow at Lane Hall.
Interested students should tele-
phone Lane Hall for reservations.
FOR SALE: Canaries, singers and
females, Parrakeets, Love Birds,
Cocketiels, bird supplies, 562 S.
TUXEDO, size 38, white coat, double
breasted with black trousers. Ex-
cellent condition. Phone 8545.
Mornings between 8:00-8:30. Eve-
LOST AND FOUND
"Over-the-top", a party to round
out the United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, will be held from 9 to 12 p.m.
EWT (8 to 11 p.m. CWT) Saturday
at the Hillel Foundation.
The drive to collect funds for the
relief of Jewish refugees throughout
the world was scheduled to last from
May 8 to May 18, but as the $2;5004
student quota was not met the cam-
paign has been extended to Satur-
According to Beryle Walters, stu-
dent director in charge, $1,400 has
already been collected, of the $2,000
which had been pledged, although
there are at least 200 ,tudents who
have not yet been solicited.
Of the 120 Hillel Foundations in
the country the University's chapter
ranked second last year in the a-
mount of money collected, turning in
$2,100. Ohio State University's top
sum for the nation was $2,500. This
year, with the goals for both schools
set at $2,500, it is hoped that Michi-
gan can come out on top, Walters
Fielding as Auctioneer
Charging a "paltry sum" for ad-
mission, the evening's entertainment
will include an old fashioned auction
with Corn-Fed Fielding, Hillel's fav-
Truck Collides with Train;
Driver Seriously Injured
Victor Reuther, 45, of Route 7,
Jackson, was seriously injured yester-
day when the truck he was driving
collided with a southbound Ann Ar-
bor Railroad passenger train at the
W. Liberty crossing.
Petitions for the positions of
president and secretary of the
Interfraternity Council should be
brought to the IFC office, 306
Union, by 5 p. m. today, Bliss
Bowman, president, has announc-
Men petitioning, he added,
should be at Dean Bursley's of-
fice, Rm. 2, University Hall, at
4 p. m. Thursday for interviews.
Approach the new adventures
which your future holds equipped
with specialized, training which will
make your future secure.
Secretaries, accountants, a n d
other trained office workers will be
needed and well-paid in the post-
An intensive course of business
training will multiply your oppor-
tunities, Courses are offered for
college and high school graduates.
Free Placement Service.
Established in 1915
orite medic as master of the block, a
raffle of fabulous door prizes, un-
usual refreshments and dancing to
the best music on record, Walters
revealed. The gifts to be auctioned
and raffled off have been donated by
Ann Arbor merchants.
Walters also announced that all
proceeds of the party will go to the
UJA, and that it is to be a non-date
Planning the party are Barbara
Levin and Muriel Kleinwaks of the
social committee, Edythe Levin and
Sonya Heller, representing the Hillel
Players and arranging the entertain-
ment, and Judith Jacobs and Ruth
Elconin who will manage the UJA
William at State
AROUND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG
WED., MAY 23, 1945
8:45-Bouquet for Today.
-8:55-Seventh War Loan.
9:05-Goodyear's Music Box
9:45-Music for Millions.
10:05-Music for Remem-
10:15-what Do You Know.
11:15--Parson's Grist Mill.
11:30--Farm & Home Hour.
1:25-Baseball (Det. at N.
6:55-Flashes from Life.
7:25-Band of the Week.
8:15--Put & Take It.
in aer Sheers
UNIVERSITY PROGRAMS TODAY:
Over Station WKAR:
2:15 P.M. MICHIGAN, MY MICHIGAN-"Wild Flowers of Michigan"
2:30 P.M. SCHOOL OF MUSIC PROGRAM
2:45 P.M. PERSONS AND PLACES BEHIND THE NEWS--Dr. George Kiss
Over Station WPAG :
8:00 P.M. UNIVERSITY CONCERT BAND--Prof. William Revelli, conductor
LOST: Woman's Parker wrist watch
and a maroon Eversharp pen. Sen-
timental value. Call Louise Pat-
rick, 4089. Reward.
LOST: Black satin coin purse be-
tween corner of Liberty and State
and Betsy Barbour, Thursday eve-
ning. Reward. Call 2-2591, Rm.,220.
LO ST:String of pearls between Jor-
dan and St. Mary's. Caroline Fos-
FOR RENT: Bachelor apartment.
Study, bedroom, dressing room,
bath. No cooking. Available June
*15. $40 month. Shown by appoint-
ment only. Phone 4742.
, / ;'
Your legs ... coolly covered!.. .wearing the
new, improved stockings you pour from a
bottte! Rozino Socky's waterproof leg make-a
up. .. easier than ever to apply .. . gives a
sheer look... a flattering dull finish. Really
beneficial to the skn ... won't rub off .. .;overs
blemishes. In sunlite or sundark.
s oi. . . .1.00
J acoQLof -
with our boy
pef' d ima cain pumps
Every American here at home
has the opportunity to go over
the top with our fighting men
now pushing their way toward
; American soldiers are giving ..:.
their very lives but we are only
being asked to lead our money
during the Seventh War Loan-
the big double drive that will have to do the work of the two
drives we had by this time last year. 4
COTTON SHOP CUES
COOL AND FRESH as a breath of Spring are these cotton
favorites, you'll be wearing throughout the coming season.
Modelled from pique, seersucker, chambray, and gingham,
they're perfect in every detail from the new capped sleeves
and slim waists to the full skirts. For dressier occasions spun
rayon prints are featured in one or two piece styles.
17 77, Iw- It-=
If you have any income, from any source
-whether from work, land or capital-you
have a personal quota in this drive. Find
out what your quota is-fill it-and then
buy more Bonds if you can. Your home-
front duty is to help put the Seventh War
Loan over the top, Let's do our job well!
f .. Cool whites on resilient
,'a m pefnl air r ocaual