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May 01, 1946 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-01

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




.. . .......................... M - - , ---- _,.

Petoskey To Get JUDGING TODAY:
Silver Star for Ann Arbor Art Exhibition



Okinawa Action
Parade Will Honor
Mieligan Navy Hero
Ernest J. (Jack) Petoskey, re-
cently discharged from the Navy
where he served as a Lieut. (j.g.) with
an underwater demolition unit, will
be awarded the Silver Star at 4 p.m.
today in South Ferry Field.
Petoskey, who played varsity end
during the 1942 and 1943 football
seasons when he was a member of
the V-12 Unit, will be presented
the award by Capt. Woodson H. Mi-
chaux, commandant of the Univer-
sity Naval Unit. Members of the
V-12, NROTC and Marine companies
will parade in a full dress review to
honor Petoskey.
Also a holder of the Bronze Star,
the current award is being made to
Petoskey for "distinguishing himself
conspicuously by gallantry and in-
trepidity in action in March, 1945, as
member of an assault unit participat-
ing in landing on the Okinawa Gun-
Petoskey registered for the Spring
term while still on terminal leave,
and was discharged March 27. He is
completing his final semester here, as
a physical education major.
Hillel Council'
Petitins Du
Election of 20 Student Council
members for the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation for the 1946-47 school
year will be held May 9 and 10 at the
foundation and onl campus.
A slate f 35 nominees has been
prepared by the present council. Oth-
ers who wish to run may file petitions
announcing their candidacy by Fri-
day. Petitions are to be signed by at
least 30 member) of the foundation.
The campus polling place will be
announced when definite plans for
the balloting are arranged.
Hop wood(iCon lest
To Close TodaySV
All students who wish to enter the
annual Avery and Jule Hopwood con-
tests are reminded that their manu-
scripts will be due by 4:30 p.m. Wed-
nesday in the English Office, Rm.
3221 Angell Hall.
The manuscripts submitted may
fall into four fields: dramatic writing,
essay, fiction, or poetry. A major
award of $2,000 is offered in each of
the four fields. Minor awards total-
ing not more than $500 are also of-
fered. Only properly qualified under-
graduate students may compete for
the minor awards.

Begins Today at Rackham


Water colors, pastels and gouaches
dominate the 23rd annual Ann Arbor
Artists' Exhibition which opens to-
day at the mezzanine galleries of the
Raekhiam Building.
Open to all artists who are present
or past residents of Washtenaw
County and sponsored by the Ann
Arbor Art Association, the exhibition
will have a total of 227 entries, in-
cluding cils, sculpture and works in
A yeception will be held today at 8
p.m. to mark the opening of the ex-
hibition. Edgar P. Richardson, direc-
tor cf the Detroit Institute of Art,
will judge the entries and ten ribbons
will be awarded for the works in the
following classes that rank first and
second: oil painting, sculpture, water
cclor, prints and crafts.
Prof. Donald Coach of the archi-
tecture school is chairman of the ex-
hibition. Miss Catherine Heller,
Roger Hollenbeck, Karl Kasten, in-
sti-ructors in the architecture school,
and Prof. Carlos Lopez have assisted
him in setting up the entries. 4
At the reception today the receiv-
ing committee will consist of Prof.
Myron Chapin, Prof. James D. Pren-
dergast, Mrs. Arthur S. Aiton and
Mrs. Palmer Christian. At the re-
1944 Academy
PIpers Ready
The collected papers presented at
the 1944 session of the Michigan
Academy of Science, Arts and Let
tet's, published by the University
Press, are now available in one large
volume or four specialized sections.
according to Dr. Frank Robbins, as-
sistant to President Ruthven.
The 680 page collection comprises
the thirtieth volume of Academy pap-
ers. It was edited by University Press
Editor Eugene S. McCartney ana
Henry VanDerSchalie, a represnta-
tive of the academy.
In departmentalized form, the pap.
ers are classified in volumes devoted
to botany and forestry, zoology, geo-
graphy and geology, and a general
Insight Sales Reach
650 In Two Days
Over 650 copies of Insight were
sold during the two-day, campus-
wide sale, according to Joyce Siegan.
Although sales on campus ended
yesterday, copies of the April issue
may still be obtained at the Student
Religious Association office in Lane

ception all of the three galleries on
the mezzanine floor will be used to
exhibit the entries. Mrs. Donald
J. McLean, publicity chairman, ex-
tends an invitation to the public to
attend the reception.
The paintings, works of sculpture
and crafts will be open every day
from 2-5 p.m. and from 7-10 p.m.,
with the exception of the west gal-
lery which is open only at night,
through May 13.
French C lub
Tio Give Play
Mfedcy, Schwartz
Will Be Starred
"Les Femrnmes Savantes," a five-act
play by Moliere, will be presented by
Le Cercle Francais at 8:30 p.m. today
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
The major roles in the performance
will be played by George Medey as
Chrysale, Shirley Schwartz as Phil-
aminte, T. Zoe Fulton as Armande,
Pamela Wrinch as Henriette, Robert
Hirsch as Artiste, Fay Ajzenberg as
Belsie, H. Earle Russell, Richard Kop-
pitch as Trissotin and David Brod-
man as Vadius.
Other roles will be played by Edith
Feinberg, Harry Miller, Justin Mont-
gomery and Donald MacCoul.
Tickets will be on sale from 2 to
8 :30 p.m. today at the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theater box office. Reserva-
tions may be made by calling 6300.
VO Will Meet
AtUnion Today
A mceeting of Veterans Organiza-
tion will be held at 7:30 p.m. today in
Rm. 316 of the Union.
Veterans who will be enrolled in
Summer Session have especially been
urged to attend by Norris Doman-
gue, VO publicity chairman, who said
plans will be formulated for sum-
mer activities at the meeting.
For the benefit of veterans new on
campus, Domangue reiterated the
policy of VO, declaring it is a purely
local social organization for veter-
ans in the University and has no po-
litical or other affiliations.
Mullendore's Namne Listed
William Mullendore's name was er-
roneously omitted from the list of
students elected to Phi Beta.Kappa
printed in Sunday's Daily.

E X E R C I S E - Jeff Don.
nell of the movies gets a big
kick out of taking her exercises
with her young son, Mickey,
Mickey enjoys it, too.

W E I C H iN C C I' S D O GS --Pfc. T. F. Kowal of Oil City, Pa., weighs abig dog and a
little one at the staging area for pets at Bremerhaven, Germany. Pets of U. S. soldiers are checkee
and given rabies shots before beine shinued to their masters.

1 1

GAY SCARFS -colorful costmine note
- Head scarfs, long coat scarfs - used
cleverly for Vestee or Ascot -beautiful
plain white scarfs, too - Costume Jewel.
ry - Earrings - Pins - a wonderful and
endless selection.

TWO -W A Y S T R ETC H - These Los Angeles girls
show that the two-way stretch isn't far off. L. to r.: Pat Hall,
"bitsy britches" panty girdle; Mary Blanchard, nylon lastex swim
suit; Jean Leonard, rayon satin lastex swim suit. I

" s'-
.:,' . ,3

S H O R E LI B E R T Y s'ailors lounge in the garden at
the home of Aw Boon Haw, showplace in Hong Kong, China.'




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I N S P E C T O R -Hobart
W. Francis, (above) recently- a'
captain of MPs in the Army. has'
been named head of the White
House police with the newly
created rank of inspector.y

The most nelcome gift of tll - a new parse
- dressmaker and tailored styles-smart
- fashion wise Handbags of Plastic Patent
- fine gleaming leathers, fabrics and novelty
woven straws. Every one a treasure. Priced
$5.00 to $22.95.

H O N O R I N G W A R D E A D- NetherlandsAmbassa-
dor A. Lodon watches his wife and son, Sandy, pick tulip blooms

S I N G E R - Marion Colby,'
svelte songstress, wears a form




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