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November 09, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-11-09

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

porn , THlE MICHIGAN 1DAIL.Y __ _;...__ ____ _

R,SD

WOMEN'S NEWS
Small brothers and sisters may seem to be pests to coeds, but with a
little ingenuity, and the assistance of the Child Care Program, they may be
able to turn their little liabilities into assets.
The manner of this transformation is in the Proxy Parents. This is
a service, sponsored by the Child Care Committee, in which coeds may
care for Ann Arbor children. The coed stays at the home of the child
for an evening or an afternoon, watching the child, and perhaps doing her

future to explain the duties of the
coeds. All women, including enter-
taining freshmen, are eligible for
these activities.
AI J. . 1..,
JGP Meeting*...
There will be a meeting of all
junior women interested in work-
ing on the sorority sales committee
of JGP at 3 p. m. today in the
Undergraduate Office of the
League, according to Jane Strauss,
chairman of the committee.
Pan-Hel Interviews .. .
Interviewing for the position of
vice-president of Pan-Hellenic Board
will be held from 3 to 5:30 p. m. to-
day and tomorrow in the Kalama-
zoo Room of the League.
SRA Sponsors Seminar on
Russell's 'What I Believe'
Sponsored by the Student Religi-
ous Association, a seminar on social
ethics will be held at 7 p.m. today in
Lane Hall. The discussion, led by
John Muehl, will center around Ber-
trand Russell's "What I Believe."
Muehl, a student at the University,
has recently returned from the
American Field Service in India.

Gen. Green To
Review JAG
Grads Today
73 Men in OCS Class
To Be Commissioned
Brig. Gen. Thomas H. Green, dep-
uty Judge Advocate General from
Washington, will be present at gra-
duation exercises of two classes of
the Judge Advocate General's School
at 4:30 p. m. today in the Law Quad-
rangle.
73 men from the eighth officer
candidate class, who have just com-
pleted a seventeen week course, will
be presented with certificates and
will be commissioned as second lieu-
tenants in the United States Army.
19th Officer Class
The second graduating class con-
sists of 29 men from the 19th officer
class, ranging from second lieuten-
ants to lieutenant-colonels, who have
just completed a two month course.
A graduation parade will be held
at 4:30 p. m. today in the Law Quad,
and as part of the graduation cere-
mony the eighth officer candidate
class will take the oath as second
lieutenants, which will be admini-
stered by Col. Edward H. Young,
commandant of the JAG School.
General Will Review
Gen. Green will review the troops,
after the administration of the oaths.
The 280 men now in the JAG school
will pass in review.
4 farewell banquet for the grad-
uating men will be held at 7 p. m.
today at the Allenel Hotel. The grad-
uates, faculty members, Gen. Green,
Col. Young and invited guests will
attend.
Graduates will receive their certi-
ficates at 10 a. m. tomorrow in Hut-
chins Hall.. Gen. Green will be the
principal speaker, and will also pres-
ent the certificates.

George Szell, internationally known
conductor, will direct the Cleveland
Orchestra at 7 p.m., Sunday, at Hillt
Auditorium.
Szell, who will act as guest con-
ductor for this, the second Choral]
Union concert in the absence of
Erich Leinsdorf, the regular conduc-
tor of the Orchestra now in service,
has been conducting since his debut
at the age of eleven with the Vienna
Symphony Orchestra.
His career began officially in 1914
when Szell, then only 17, was intro-
duced as a conductor at a concert of
the Berlin Philharmonic. The pro-
gram included the Beethoven "Em-
peror" Concerto, where he acted as
both conductor and pianist, Strauss
"Till Eulenspiegel," and his own
symphony, written at the age of
fourteen.
The Cleveland Orchestra, which,
since its founding 25 years ago has
toured the country to bring to many
communities the music of the world,
will, at Sunday's program, bring
selections by Beethoven, Stauss, Men-
delssohn, and Hindemith to an Ann
Arbor audience as well as on a
nation-wide radio hook-up.
Sunday's program will be broad-
cast to the nation and by short wave
at 7 p.m. Everyone is asked to be at
.Wchi,on It
* * t
Editor's Note: Contributions from friends
of University of Michigan men and
women serving in the armed forces are
welcome by the military editor for use
in this column. Please address all con-
tributions to the military Desk, The Mi-
chigan Dafly, Student Publications Build-
ing.
Capt. John Paup, a 1941 grad of
the University and now stationed at
San Marcos Army Air Field, Texas,
is one of the originators of a pilot-
age navigation trainer, used for train-
ing navigation cadets in the princi-
ples of map reading and dead-reck-
oning flying.
Capt. Paup is now serving as as-
sistant training aids officer at San
Marcos Field.
Air Cadet Clifford Wylie, for-
mer Michigan student, recently re-
ported at Carlsbad, N. M., Army
Air Field where he will receive
advanced flight training in high-
level bombardiering and dead-
reckoning navigation under simu-
lated combat conditions as part
of an 18-week course.
Lt. John Rohrer, who graduated
from the School of Music in 1942, is
now leader of the post band at
Hobbs Army Air Field, N. M., four
engine pilot school.
Previously, Lt. Rohrer was assign-
ed to work with the band at Camp
Luna and with the AAF Radio Pro-
duction Unit, at Santa Ana, Cal.
Lt. Loretta Levin, now serving
as company officer at the Third
WAC Training Center at Ft. Ogle-
thorpe, Ga., has recently been pro-
moted to the rank of first lieuten-
ant in the U. S. Army.
After leaving the University

Hill Auditorium promptly, since no
one will be admitted after the con-
cert begins.
The Cleveland Orchestra, which
has toured since its first season twen-
ty-five years ago, has played 992
concerts in twenty-five states, Can-
ada and Cuba. The Orchestra has
presented network broadcasts fre-
quently in the past, and last season it
presented a series of twenty-seven
broadcasts which were carried by
more than one hundred stations in
the United States, by stations of the
Canadian Broadcasting Commission,
and by short - wave transmitters
beamed toward Central and South
America, Africa, Europe and the
Pacific War Front.
Sadie Hawkins
Day Is Hillel
Mixer Theme
Sadie Hawkins day, set aside each
year by Al Capp for Dogpatch, will
be celebrated at the homecoming
week non-date "mixer" dance to be
held from 9 p. m. to midnight Satur-
day at Hillel Foundation, Hill and
Haven.
In addition to dancing to the lat-
est popular dance recordings, Ruth
Wokowsky, pianist, Edythe Levin and
Sonya Heller will supply the enter-
tainment, Miss Heller, director of
entertainment announced. Addi-
tional entertainment, is now being
planned.
Competing for the homecoming
award, the Foundation will be dec-
orated both on the outside and the
inside, the type of the decoration re-
maining secret until its unveiling,
Zena Etkin, student director in
charge of the dance announced.
All students and servicemen are
invited to the Sadie Hawkins cele-
bration.
Hosts and hostesses at the dance
will be student council and other
members of the Foundation. Rabbi
and Mrs. Jehudah M. Cohen, Prof.
and Mrs. Saul Cohen and Command-
er of Co. A, Lt. Fisher and Mrs.
Fisher will chaperon at the dance.
No admission will be charged.

SUNDAY BROADCAST:
Cleveland Orchestra, Directed
By Geore Szell9 To Play Here

County ..Office
For Veterans Is
Unauthorized
LANSING, NOV. 8t-(I)-An At-
torney General's opinion declared to-
day that county boards of supervis-
ors are without authority to create
a county office of veterans' affairs if
a full time director is to be paid at
county expense.
The opinion, addressed to Bar-
nard H. Davison, Prosecuting Attor-
ney at Negaunee, said no statute
confers authority to create such an
office, and it can not be implied
from the general powers given boards
of supervisors.
It cited an opinion holding that a
county board of supervisors is with-
out authority to make an appropri-
ation to the county defense council
to establish a rehabilitation fund for
returning members of the armed for-
ces. The opinion said establishment
of a county office of veterans' affairs
would be for a similar purpose.

DEGREE, PLAQUE:
Ruthven, Nelson Honored at
International Center Reception

.111

< > -

Highlighted by the presentation of
the honorary Doctor's degree of the
Catholic University of Chile to Presi-
dent Alexander G. Ruthven and the
presentation of a plaque honoring
the services of Prof. Emeritu J. Ral-
eigh Nelson, the International Cen-
ter held its annual reception for new
foreign students at 7:30 p. m. yes-
terday in the Rackham Amphithea-'
tre.
Prof. Irving A. Leonard of the Ro-
mance Language department gave a
brief sketch of the great intellectual
and cultural contributions which
Chile has made before introducing
Prof. Augusto Munoz, a graduate of
the University engineering school
who has recently been appointed to
the faculty of the Catholic Univer-
sity of Chile.
In presenting the degree of "doc-
tor honoris causa" to President Ruth-
ven, Prof. Munoz expressed his uni-
versity's appreciation for the oppor-
tunities which the University techni-
cal staff has extended to students
froim Chile. President Ruthven, in
accepting the honorary degree said,
"I am touched by this recognition
that. the University must maintain
the international spirit which has
characterized her so long and feel
that much of the future of interna-
tional work depends on the stand
taken by colleges and universities."
The second part of the program
consisted of President' Ruthven's
presentation of a plaque commemor-
ating the services of Prof. Emeritus
J. Raleigh Nelson to the Dr. E. M.
Gale, present director of Center.
Prof. Emeritus Nelson acknowledged
the plaque as a memorial to the

'riends he had made in 35 years of
service as the first counselor and di-
:ector of the Center.
On the plaque are a profile view
of Prof. Nelson and the following
quotation from the Scriptures, "But
the stranger that dwelleth with you
shall be unto you as one born among
you, and thou shalt love him as thy-
self."
The ceremonies were followed by a
reception in the assembly room. x
Michiogan...
(Continued from Page 1)
Dewey. The remaining precincts will
remain uncounted until the official
canvass because of errors, the county
clerk said.
Half of the approximately 100
missing outstate precincts lay in
counties in which Roosevelt was lead-
ing.
The Presidential vote in 3,648 of
the State's 3,841 precincts, including
1,294 in Wayne:
Dewey 1,007,993; Roosevelt 994,748.
In Wayne county, an informal spot
sampling of soldier votes indicated
that, as had been predicted, the mili-
tary vote went heavily in favor of
Roosevelt. However, the law pro-
hibits separate tabulation of soldier
votes and no official sampling was
possible.
Fry conceded the reelection of
Kelly, the first Michigan governor to
win two terms in a row since the
1928 reelection of the late Governor
Fred W. Green. He commended Kel-
ly for a "clean campaign" (Kelly nev-
er once mentioned him in a campaign
speech) and promised any coopera-
tion Kelly might request of him.
Kelly responded with a telegram to
Fry: "Please accept my sincere
thanks for your congratulatory tele-
gram and for your good wishes."
This was one of Michigan's strange
elections. Wayne County cast a rec-
ord of about 835,000 votes, 100,000
more than in 1940. Volume of vot-
ing outstate was heavy, but missed
record proportions in some sections,
but the total apparently about came
even with the 1940 record of 2,085,-
000 in the State.
The tabulation indicated the adop-
tion of one of four proposed Consti-
tutional amendments. This was one
allowing municipal governments to
share increased portions of their
water supplies with suburban areas
for sanitation and fire prevention
purposes.
0 1 U
F LOWE R S
GoYlH SeEomi UMS
fGAY CHRYSANTHEMUMS
a in Michiean Colors 'f

School of Social Affairs Lt. Levin
joined the WAC, receiving her
commission as second lieutenant
in March, 1943.
She has served as platoon com-
mander at the First WAC Train-
ing Center, Daytona Beach, Fla.,
before reporting to her present
post.
* *' *
Flight Officer Constantine G.
Sharemet, co-pilot of a B-17 Flying
Fortress stationed with the Eighth
Air Force in England, has won the
Air Medal in recognition of "excep-
tionally meritorious achievement"
while fighting in the air war over
Europe.
* * *
Marine First lieutenant Fred Nik-
eth, graduate of Michigan's law
school, is now serving as assistant
operations officer of a Marine Air
Wing stationed in the Marshalls.
In addition to his regular duties,.
Lt. Niketh, a veteran of nearly four
years service, some of which was put
in at Midway, is also his group's
legal adviser.

I
I
I
J
I

at
Golfside Riding Stables
PRIVATE OR GROUP INSTRUCTION
WOODED BRIDLE PATHO
SPECIAL RATES FOR SERVICEMEN
COURTESY CAR f,
Phone 2-3441 3250 East Huron River Drive
p---

CLEVELAND
SYMPHONY

V.

MARSHALL'S

CUT-RATE
Thursday, Friday, Nov. 9, 10

LEARN TO FLY

offers

best

flying conditions.

Instruction given in Piper Cub,
Stinson and Waco planes.
REASONABLE RATES
for.
.A ppointment and Transportation
Contact Bob MacVicar
Day, 25-8823
Nite, 2-6301.

1.00
KREML
TONIC
49c

50c
WOODBURY'S
COCONUT
CASTILE
Shampoo.
19c

Barbasol

50c

23c

Yes, we have Bobbie Pins, Rubber Gloves!
PINT 100 50c 1.00
TINCTURE TEK
GREEN 5-grain JERGENS
SOAP ASPIRIN LOTION

DnrthMvk? nar. Feb. 3

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