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May 30, 1945 - Image 4

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-05-30

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THE MICHIGAN DATAV

wEIDNEbSlAYj.

. . .........

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State Veteran 'Evening of Ballet' To Feature
SEducation Billsy C
1- -._ ___ .ty Clle Orch-es-tra Saturday

theme about the ship, entitled, "Our
Lady", which his father Raymond
Sheets of Rockford, Ill., forwarded
to Tapping.
Describing the christening cere-
mny, Lt. Sheets wrote, "To the
mind of each mother and father,
and every member of the crew,
must have flashed the thought,
What does fate have in store for
this ship-where will the tides of
war take her?"
He prophesied the future of the
ship, which, fire-swept and bomb-!
shattered, docked in Seattle May 25,
after limping from Okinawa under
her own power.
"She would save lives, both friend
and foe, and she would take lives.
The blood of wounded, the corpsesE
of those who become victims of
war's grim reaper would meet this
lady. She would feel the pain of
being hit but she would dodge andj
wiggle and fight back at suicide!
planes."
The ship replaced the first "Laf-
fey", which went down with all guns
firing in the fall of 1942. Both were
named in honor of a Civil War hero.I
In concluding his theme, Lt. j
Sheets wrote, "She would take
America's young manhood away
from all that they hold dear, and
she would bring them back with
the spirit and the courage that is
hers."

QUISLING ARRIVES FOR IIEARING-Vidkun Quisling (left), dic-
tator of Norway under Nazi occupation is accompanied by a guard as
he enters the court room in Oslo, Norway, for a preliminary hearing on
the charge of high treason. Quisling pleaded innocent and was ordered
held for trial.
(AP wirephoto via radio from Stockholm.)
SERVICE REWARDS:
Hillel Members To Be Lauded
At Special Awards Banquet

of Music, is serving as acting con- For those whom the Laffey did not
ductor of the orchestra in the ab- bring back, Comm. Frederick J. Bec-
sence of Thor Johnson, the orche-, ton said, "Theirs is the valor." I
stra's regular director.
The coming program will see an'
aggregation of about 65 player. Stearns Relates
Most of he orchestra members are S
University students. Two or three Ao
faculty members will occupy posts WPAG Policy
in the orchestra, and a few guest
players from Ann Arbor, Ypsilanti To Eeers
and Detroit will paricipate.
George Stearns, Chief Engineer of
Education Class radio station WPAG, spoke on "The
Formation and Operation of Radio
Gives Assem bi Station WPAG" at the last meeting
of the student branch of the Ameri-
Play, Musical Numbers, can Institute of Electrical Engineers
held Monday in the Union.
Skit, Singing Featured New officers elected for the sum-
An assembly presented yesterday by mer term were: Jess Santo, presi-
and for members of the Education dent; Jim McFadden, vice-presi-
A-10 class, featured a play, musical dent; Belle Sperling, secretary; Augh
numbers, a skit and group singing. Mehlenbacher, treasurer; and Wayne
The clas shad been divided into Bartlett, Engineering' Council Rep-
"Interest" groups earlier in the seme- resentative. Plans are now under
ster and each group was responsible way for the summer session.
for a part of the program.
Marie Martel, chairman of the mu-CiyT*s*s
sic group, acted as emcee for the
assembly, which was opened by the
students singing "Varsity" ScottyE
Hoffman directed the group singing Er
of old favorites.
The dramatic section performed Proposed enlargement of the city
"Common Clay," by George Cohan. of Ann Arbor to include Pittsfield Cil-
Peggy Coxon, chairman, Mildred
Weeks, Dawn Saari, Mary Bronson, lage and Darlington subdivision will
B etty King, Edna Lofstedt, and Mary be discussed at a meeting to be or-
Ellen Wood were the actresses. ganized this week by the city plan-I
Representing the music group, Vi- ning commission and representatives
vian Caplin played Brahms' "Inter- of the two communities, Edward M.
mezzo, and Marilyn Watt sang Couper, commission chairman, an-
"Smilin' Through" and "The Man I -
Love." Shirley Mattern accompanied nounced yesterda-.I
her on the piano. Initiated by the outlying communi-I
As the contribution of the hob- ties, the plan aims at inclusion of
bies group, which will sponsor a pic- te:1itory south and east of the city.
nic for the class at 4:30 p. m. EWT} Tle present problem will be to ob-1
tomorrow, A-10 students majoring in tmin consent of property owners whose
physical education presented a skit, h: lies beta ea t city and the,
representing their training. u.v1'iVisions.

Reservations for the Hillel Founda-
tion Annual Installation and Awards
Supper to be held at 5:30 p. m. EWT
(4:30 p. m. CWT) Sunday at the
Foundation may be made by calling
the Foundation--2-6585.
Hillel Members To Be Honored
The supper is held to honor Hillel
Fraternity ,Plants
Announced...
(Continued from Page 1)
same conditions prevail the year
following, it will lose its right tos
initiate new members.
All undergraduate officers of the
fraternity must satisfy University eli-
gibility qualifications to hold their
offices.
The Conference report recommends
that active houses "should place less'
emphasis on limited house bills. Suf-
ficient charges for board, room, dues
and extras to take care of house-
owning corporation requirementsE
should be made in order to maintain
the individual chapter in the ac-
customed way so that all expenses
can be met. Fraternities should be
encouraged to maintain their ownj
individuality which may mean dif-
ferent degrees of service with result-
ant varying cost."
The group urges that as many
houses as possible engage a house-j
mother, or at least some responsi-
ble person to supervise the work of
the paid employes, although the con-

members and citizens of various
Michigan communities. Presentaticn
of 'service and memorial awards, in-
stallation of the newly elected Hillel
student council officers and members
and a program of entertainment
comprise the agenda for the evening.
Hillel Honor Keys will be pres-
ented to two Hillel members for un-
usual service to the Foundation, and
announcement of those person: whose
names are to be engraved on the
Hillel Cabinet Plaque and the Hillel
Service Plaque will be made. The
former plaque contains names of
graduating seniors, while the latter
honors citizens of Michigan com-
munities.
Awards To Be Revealed
Winners of the scholarship awards
will be revealed at this time. The
Arnold Schiff Hillel Memorial Prize
will be presented to the person who
has made the most outstanding con-
tribution to the Hillel cultural pro-
gram, and the Milford Stein Forensic
Prize will be given for excellence in
public speaking.
The Arnold Schiff Inter-Faith
Memorial Scholarship is an award of-
fered, without consideration of race
or creed, to the student who has con-
tributed the most toward improving
inter-faith good will ideals on cam-
pus. The winner of this award is
chosen by a committee of three fac-
ulty members representing the Pro-
testant, Catholic and Jewish faiths.
Rabbi Jehudah M. Cohen, director
of the Foundation, will serve as toast-
master and will deliver the principle
address.

iederal Payments Fail
To Cover School Costs
LANSING, May 29.-t)-Signing
legislative bills providing $2,600,349
more for educational institutions,
Governor Kelly said today the state
is putting up $1,500,000 to educate an
estimated 5,000 discharged service-.
men next year.
The governor said $2,500,000 would
be needed to educate that group, but
that the federal G.I. Bill would pro-
vide about $1,000,000 toward the cost
in Michigan.
Defends Administration
He sought to defend his adminis-
tration against complaints the state
was paying for veterans education
which should be borne by the federal
government.
The governor reported that it is
costing Michigan $700 a year to edu-
cate each of approximately 500 vet-
erans now attending the University
of Michigan, although the University
can recover only $200 per student
from individual tuition or from the
federal government. A similar pat-
tern can be found at the Michigan
State College, the governor added.
Boosts 'U' Appropriation
The governor signed a bill boosting
the University of Michigan appro-
priation from $4,804,000 to $5,867,-
451, with $1,000,000 of the increase
earmarked for veterans education,
He approved a bill increasing the
Michigan State College appropria-
tion from $2,950,000 to $3,986,898, of
which $500,000 was for veterans edu-
cation.
He signed a bill providing $500,000
to pay Wayne University and the
junior colleges of the state $250 per
year for every veteran enrolling.
The governor said he was informed
that the $250 grants, plus contribu-
tions under the G. I. bill, would pay
for the cost of educating veterans at
Wayne University and the junior col-
leges.
Dr. Eliot Will
Preach on Faith
Unitarian President
Will Be Heard Sunday
Dr. Frederick May Eliot, President
of the American Unitarian Associa-
tion, will preach on "The Faith and
Fire Within Us" at 11 a.m. EWT
Sunday in the First Unitarian Chu-
rch.
Prior to his election as Unitarian
president, Dr. Eliot was minister of
the Unity Church, St. Paul, Minn.
where he was active in civic and
social organizations. Graduating
from Harvard in 1911, Dr. Eliot left
for Europe where he studied the
administration and government of
European cities. Retuning to the
United States Dr. Eliot taught muni-
cipal government at Harvard for a
year. He holds the honorary degrees
of Doctor of Divinity from Carleton'
College and Meadville Theological
School and that of Doctor of Laws
from the University of Minnesota.
Dr. Eliot served as First Lieutenant
in the United States Army Chaplain
Corps at Tours, France in 1917 for
nine months.
Dr. Eliot now is Chairman of the
Board of Trustees at Mount Holyoke
College and president of the Board
of Trustees of Hackley School, Tar
rytown-on-the-Hudson, N.Y.

Musical background for the ballet,
acrobatic and tap dances at the
Evening of Ballet" performances at
8 p.m. EWT ( 7 p.m. CWT) Friday
and Saturday at the city high school
auditorium will be furnished by the
Ann Arbor Civic Orchestra.
Vroman Will Direct
Clyde Vroman, University instruc-
tor in music education, will direct
the orchestra which is reduced to 40
players for this occasion. Besides
furnishing the musical introduction
and accompaniment for the 36 stage
dance acts, they will play overture
and entr'act selections.-
The opening number will be selec-
tions from Victor Herbert's "The For-
tune Teller". Following intermission,
"Mignonette" from Hadley's ballet
suite, "The Flowers" will be played.
Compositions of Chopin, Strauss,
Tschaikowsky, and others will also be
featured in the production.
Sponsored by Slauson School
This will be the eighth annual pro-
gram in which the Civic Orchestra
and the Sylvia Studio of Dance have
collaborated with resulting popular
appeal. It is sponsored by the Slau-
son School Parent-Teacher Associa-
tion as a community project demon-
strating the abilities of youth in
dance and to give support to some
school needs.
Tickets may be obtained this week
at the lobby desk in the city high
school. General admission tickets
will be good for balcony seats on
Friday and Saturday nights and for
International
Song Night To
Be Held Sunday
An International Song Night will
be held at 7:30 p.m. EWT (6:30 p.m.
CWT) Sunday in the International
Center.
Organizations contributing will be
the Hindustan Association with In-
dian songs, the Turkish Club, the
Chinese Club, the Latin American
Society, the Philippine - Michigan
Club, and the Russian Club.
Final program of the year, the
evening is traditionally a musical.
Foreign students themselves will
supply the entertainment, and the
public is invited.
Church Group
Elects officers
Ray Buntaine, Grad., was elected
President of the Canterbury' Club of
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, at
the student group's weekly meeting
Sunday.
Ann B. Davis was elected vice-
president; Eva Glasius, secretary;
Dick Mock, chairman of the worship
committee; Carolyn Manchester,
chairman of the social committee;
and Martha Peet, chairman of the
program committee.
A picture of the campus as it was
"way back when" was published on
the feature page of Sunday's Daily,
but it seems we were a little mistaken
as to what was concerned.
Two letters and a telephone call
have explained that our crystal ball
was cloudy and that the scene de-
picted is portrayed from the point of
view of the stores on State St. and
NOT the League as we so glibly
reported.

the main floor at the 2:30 p.m. mat-
inee Saturday. Reserved seats can
be obtained for the evening perfor-
mances.
Madonna Scene To Open Program
A Christmas Fantasy will open the
program with a Madonna scene and
then dancers appearing as Christ-
mas tree ornaments and other holi-
day decorations. The Dance Studio's
"babies", three to five year'olds, will
be seen in some of these numbers,
Other acts will be "Broadway In-
dian" Pas de Quatre from "Swan
Lake", "Acrobatic Ballet", "Ballet
Mazurka", and "Me and My Gal".
The last presentation will be "Les
Sylphides", a ballet designed for sev-
eral of Chopin's waltzes nd noc-
turnes. "Grand Valse Brillante" with
the entire corps de ballet will con-
clude the prograrh.
Knudsen Will
Retire Friday
Leaves Army Position;
Future Is Undecided
WASHINGTON, May 29-A)--
After five years of riding herd on
U. S. War Production, Lt. Gen. Wil-
liam S. Knudsen will retire Friday
as War Department director of pro-
duction.
Twice decorated for his work with
the air forces, the 66-year-old expert
is expected to rest a few weeks in
Detroit, the War Department said
today.
Knudsen's future plans were not
announced. General Motors Corpor-
ation, of which he was president un-
til he entered the government ser-
vice as a dollar-a-year man, wants to
give him an important post, but
Knudsen was reported undecided,
SDAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
evening, May 31, in Rm. 4203 Angell
Hall. The platform acting and nar-
rative-recital method will be used.
Persons interested are cordially in-
vited to this program.
The Regular Thursday Evening
Record Concert will be held in the
Ladies Lounge of the Rackham Buil-
ding at 6:30 p.m. Act I of The Magic
Flute by Mozart will be featured. All
graduate students are cordially in-
vited to attend.
The University of Michigan Wom-
en's Glee Club, assisted by the Navy
Choir, will be heard at 7:00 p.m.
(CWT), Thursday, May 31, in Hill
Auditorium. The first half of the
program will consist of songs by the
Glee Club, while the balance will be
an informal arrangement of popular
songs and light opera selections.
The general public is invited.
Geological Jounlal Club will meet
in Rm. 4056 N.S. Bldg. at 11:30 CWT
on Friday, June 1. Professor E. H.
Kraus will speak on "Some Influen-
tial European Mineralogists". All in-
terested are cordially invited to at-
tend.
Biological Chemistry Seminar will
meet on Friday, June 1, at 4:30 p.m.,
in Rm. 319 West Medical Building.
"Alloxan" will be discussed. All in-
terested are invited.

IL

mittee realizes the difficulties of se- Radio Skit on Program.
curing adequate. personnel and ac- A radio skit directed by Ethel
commodations. Isenberg, and vocal selections rend-
Throughout the report the frater- ered by A/S Eugene Malitz will high-
nities are urged to use University light the entertainment.
facilities for counseling, and to avail Members of both the faculty and
themselves of the service of their the University administration, and
own educational, social and financial recipients of the awards will be the
advisers. 1 gests of honor.
"The University greatly appreciates
the work of the fraternity alumni in Reservations must be made by ri-
counseling with the University fra- day.
ternity alumni in connection with,
postwar plans for the fraternities," JPI Head Predicts
Dean Joseph Bursley declared yester-
day. "It indicates a real desire on Increased Job Losses
the part of the fraternity alumni to
co-operate with the University in WASHINGTON. May 29.- (iP)-
building up the fraternities as an in-f
tegral part of the campus," he said. WPB Chairman J. A. Krug predicted
The full report of the Conference today that unemployment will climb
is on file at The Daily and in the from the present 800,000 level to a
Office of the Dean of Students. It total of 1,900,000 persons three
may be studied by any persons inter- months from now, then drop to 1,.-
ested in more of the details of its 300,000 as reconversion gets under
contents. way.
AROUND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG

'

9-

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Contributions to this in the Air Supply Division of the1
column should be addressed to the Mili- AAF Service Command in Italy prior1
tary Editor, Michigan Daily, 420 May- to V-E Day.
nard Street.)
Overseas since August, 1943, Sgt-
Lieutenant (j.g.) JAMES A. OLIV- Purdum wears the Good Conduct
ER, a graduate of the University, wit- ribbon, the European-African-Mid-I
iessed an historic scene shortly after die East campaign ribbon with one
he Yalta conference. campaign participation star, and
He was communications officer three overseas stripes.
of the Atlantic destroyer which * * *
journeyed to the Red Sea port of First Lieutenant ELWOOD J. I
Jidda where King Abdul Aziz Saud, HUNEMORDER, another former
supreme ruler of Saudi Arabia, University student, has been over-
boarded the vessel with his party. seas since February, 1943, serving as
They then proceeded to the -confer- operations and flight control officer
ence at Bitter Lake, Egypt, with the at Abadan Air Base in Iran. His
late President Roosevelt. post V-E Day assignment has not yet. I
Lt. Oliver is a zoologist in civilian been made known.
life. * *
* * * Seaman First Class PAUL PLIER
Lieutenant ORA E. SIEVERS has PENLAND has arrived at the
'ompleted eight months of duty with Naval Training Station, Norfolk,
he "Flying Tigers" fighter group of Va., to undergo training for duties
Viaj. Gen. C. L. Chennault's Four- aboard a destroyer of the Atlantic
eenth Air Force in China as a fighter fleet.
ilot. Before enlisting in the Navy, Pen- ?
A former student of the Univer- land was a student at the University.
sity, Lt. Sievers *is a member of
Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. Recently commissioned a second
lieutenant on completion of trainingI
The grade of Master Sergeant re- at the AAF Officer Candidate schoolI
ently was awarded to CLAIRE E. at San Antonio was ELMORE V.
'URDUM, a former student who sup- KINNARD, who received his M. A.I
rvised power and ground equipment degree here in 1942.(

0 r s

WED., MAY 30
E.W.T.
7:00-News
7:05-Morning Round-Up
7:25-News
7:30-Musical Reveille
8:00-News.
8:15--1050 Club.
8:30-Breakfast Melodies.
8:45-Bouquet for Today.
8:55-Musical Interlude.
9:00-News.
9:05-Goodyear's Music Box
9:30-Community Calendar
9:45-Music for Millions.
10:00-News.
10:05-Music for Remem-
brance.
10:15-What Do You Know.
10:30-Broadway Melodies.

10:40-Women Today.
10:45-Waltz Time.
11:00-News.
11:05-Popular vocalist.
11:15-Parson's Grist Mill.
11:30-Farm & Home Hour.
12:00-News.
12:15-Milt Herth.
12 :30--Trading Post.
12:45-Luncheon Melodies.
1:00-News.
1:05-Hollywood Reporter.
1:15-vocally Yours.
1:30-Lawrence Welk.
1:45-Ellen Mitchell-Al. &
Lee Reiser.
2:00-News.
2:05-Bob Chester.
2:15-Johnny Green.
2:45--Round Towners.
3:00-News.
3:05-Jesse Crawford.

3:15-Glenn Gray.
3:30-Band Music.
3:45-Merle Pitt.
4:00-News.
4:05-Gordon Quintet.
4:15-Baseball Brev.
4:25-Baseball (Det, at
Clev. )
6:00-News.
6:15-Albert Wallace.
6:30-Telephone Quiz.
6:45-Piano Interlude.
6:55-Flashes from Life.
7:00-News.
7:15-Fireside Harmonies.
7:25-Band of the Week.
7:30-Evening Serenade.
8:00-News.
8:05-Seventh War Loan.
8:10-Piano Interlude.
8:15-Put & Take It.
8:30--Concert Hall.

Wool Suits
Sizes 7 to 20. Pastels, Checks, Twills,
Gabardines. Formerly 29.95 to 35.00.
*Dresses
Sizes 7 to 40. Flannels, Crepes, Rayons,
Jerseys, Gabardines. Formerly 13.95 to 49.95.
*LoungingPams
Sizes 14 to 18.
Formerly 17.95 to 21.95.

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