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April 26, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-04-26

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

But

-TIE- MICHIGANPAL

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K

RAUCOUS NOTE:
Peace and Quiet To Replace
Clatter, Noise of Airhainmers

By FRED SCHOTT
That raucous note among the
7oices of spring this year-the
sound of airhammers working on
the General Service Building-
will be squelched soon, according
to superintendent George Thorne.
"Don't get upset," he said.
"We'll be through in a week or ten
days."
That should be welcome news to
the faculty and students currently
being disturbed in Angell Hall and
vicinity. During the warm days
this week, the noise carried so dis-
tinctly through the open windows
in Angell hall that classes resort-
ed to all kinds of tricks to cush-
Choral Group
W t IlAppear in
Center Series
The Ann Arbor High School a
capella choir will present a pro-
gram at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the
Union Ballroom as part of the In-
ternational Center Sunday eve-
ning program series.
Miss Geneva C. Nelson, assist-
ant professor of music education,
is director of the choir. Konrad
Matthaei, pianist, will present a
group of three selections as part
of the program.
A group of songs from "Marriage
of Nanette," comic opera by Peter-
son-Curtis, will be presented with
Bill Shehan as narrator.
Other selections on the program
will be "0, Lord, We Worship
Thee" by Bach-Morgan; "Go,
Song of Mine," by Barton; "Like
the Falling of a Star" by Battis-
hill-Middleton; and "Nina," Rus-
sian folk song arranged by Krone.
Matthaei will play "Nocturne,
Op. 9, No. 2" by Scriabine; "Ca-
priccio, Op. 76, No. 1" by Brahms;
and "Ballade, Op. 47" by Chopin.
Skits To Be Given
In Hillelzapoppmii
Original skits by six student
groups will befeatured in "Hill-
elzapoppinĀ±' all-campus s t u n t
show which will be presented at
8 p.m. today at Ann. Arbor High
School.
Proceeds from the show, which
is sponsored by the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation, will be turned
over to the United Jewish Ap-
peal.
'Tickets may be purchased at
the Union, the League and Hillel
Foundation.

on themselves against the up-
'oar:
1. One English professor de-
ided to close all the windows of
-is classroom in Angell Hall which
'aced on State Street. It didn't
vork well because the ensuing
ump in temperature made every-
:ne sleepy. It was quiet, though.
2. Another English professor,
who was reading part of a novel
o his class, solved the problem
:airly well by discovering that
'here was a certain time interval
between traphammer bursts. He
just speeded up his reading, got to
the end of a sentence in the period
of quiet, smiled, waited patiently
during the next blast, and then
went on.
3. A political science professor,
who has the advantage of a big
room, overcame some of the
trouble by seating his class way
over in one corner of the room
away from the noise.
Most of the professors seemed
undisturbed by the noise. One of
them was even curious enough to
go over to see what it was all
about.
Students were disturbed by all
the noise, too, but they didn't have
to stay around Angell Hall most
of the day. As one of them said,
"Downtown it's peaceful. Inside
the Parrot you can't hear the noise
at all."
Guild.
(Continued from Page 1)
Party of the United States, which
charge has not been proved in a
court of law."
5. "There has been no judicial
finding that the Communist Party
has been or is acting to create a
clear and present danger to the
United States government."
The Guild said it did "not doubt
that President Ruthven has the
authority" to ban MYDA, but it
criticized the president for not
consulting the Student Legisla-
ture or the Student Affairs Com-
mittee.
"Therefore," the Guild said,
"such an action as the referendum
proposed by the Student Legisla-
ture is in order."
ADA To Meet Monday
Americans for Democratic Ac-
tion will hold a business meeting
at 7:30 p.m. Monday in the Un-
ion, to be followed at 8:30 by a
discussion of "The Student's Role
in Politics" by Prof. Theodore M.
Newcomb of the sociology and psy-
chology departments.

RICHARD T. ROHLFING
... to conduct band concert
Rohifing Will
Conduct Band
Concert Today
Richard T. Rohlfing will con-
duct the Concordia Teacher's Col-
lege Band in a concert at 8 p.m.
today at the Slauson Junior High
School.
Rohlfing received his degree of
Bachelor of Music from the Van-
der Cook School of Music and his
Master's Degree from Northwest-
ern University.
ConcordiayTeacher's College,
which is located in River Forest,
Illinois, has a sixty-five piece band
composed of high school and col-
lege students. The school, which is
operated by the Lutheran Church,
Missouri Synod, prepares men and3
women to be teachers in the
church's international parochial
school system and to be directors
of religious education, organists
and choirmasters.
The band will present a program
of selections from Dvorak, Rach-
maninoff, Lecuona, Tschaikovsky,,
Elgar, Shostakovitch, Prokofieff,
McBride and Scott.
There will be no admission
charge for the concert, which will
be sponsored by St. Paul's Luth-
eran Church, but a free will offer-,
ing will be taken.
New Jazz Style
To IBe Ieard HereI
"Be-bop" jazz will be given its
first Ann Arbor presentation at 8
p.m. tomorrow in the League Ball-
room when seven Detroit musi-
cians play for the University Hot
Record Society jam session.
"Be-bop" jazz is the latest trend
in jazz improvisation, succeeding
the older styles known as "New
Orleans" and "Dixie-land," ac-
cording to Mjalcolm Raphael, pro-
gram director of the society.

Civil Liberties
Talk Will Be
Heard by NNCA
Vocal Groups Will
Present Selections
"Civil Liberties at the Cross-
roads," an address by Rev. Virgil
Vanderberg, of Detroit, will high-
light an organizational mass meet-
ing of the Ann Arbor Council of
the National Negro Congress in
the Ann Arbor Armory at 3:30 p.m.
tomorrow.
C. Lebron Simmons, LLD, presi-
dent of the Detroit Council of the
NNC, who will outline objectives of
the Congress, and Ralph McPhee,
editor and publisher of' a local
weekly, will appear. The Four
Kings of Harmony of the Marvin
Dupre Choir, who performed for
the auto industry's "Golden Jubi-
lee" in 1946, and in "International
Knights" at the Detroit Masonic
Temple, will offer spiritual and
classical numbers. The Bronze
Harmonizers, Ann Arbor quartet,
will sing spiritual and popular
pieces.
The Ann Arbor Council, which
will strive for equal job opportuni-
ties, enforcement of the Diggs Civil
Rights Law, registration of all
Negro voters, health, housing and
a real democracy, is being organ-
ized by a large temporary commit-
tee. Permanent officers will be
elected in the near future.
NNC councils in other commu-
nities have campaigned for the
expulsion of Senator Bilbo, taken
leadership in organizing Negro
veterans, fought for veterans'
housing rights, a permanent fed-
eral FEPC, and fought discrimina-
tion in the Amricn Bowlig
Congress.
Rally ..
(Continued from Page 1)
that body "to originate and con-
sider measures for the government,
guidance and discipline of the stu-
dent body and the oversight of its
activities."
George Mutnick, '48L, of the
Lawyers' Guild, cited recent legal
decisions to show that "the pres-
ent (Supreme) Court is very set
against the suppression of ideas
and that it tries to give the fullest
protection to free speech.
Hack Coplin, president of the
Student Legislature, warned that
the MYDA ban "is only a fore-
runner of what is to come."
"As students," he said, "we
should press for an outlined ac-
creditation system determining the
regulations under which student
organizations may operate and de-
termining also who has the au-
thority to ban them."
Coplin read a Student Legisla-
ture resolution, requesting review
of the charges brought against
MYDA in an open meeting of the
Student Affairs Committee, which
will be submitted to the student
body in an all-campus balloting
Tuesday.
The Rev. Edward Redman, of
the First Unitarian Church, de-
clined to take sides in what he
termed a "family quarrel," but he
quoted fundamental concepts of
freedom expounded by the 17th
century English poet, John Mil-
ton. Dr. Redman called himself a
"Jeffersonian."
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired

STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPLIES
O. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177
Diamonds
and
Wedding
717 North University Ave.
. 0<=(X==>ac<=xX =>

AP

'ICTURE

N

Jws

H A T - A fancy hat to end
all fancy hats is this costume
number worn by Martha Raye
for a sequence in a film with
Charles Chaplin.

I

P U LCIT Z E R S T A M P IS S lU1E- At a ceremony honoring the late Joseph Pulitzer at
Columbia University, Joseph Pulitzer, Jr., Secretary Robert P. Patterson, Dr. Frank Diehl Facken-
thal, Mayor William O'Dwyer and Dean Carl W. Ackerman examine special Pulitzer stamps.

I

S P R I N G F I N E R Y - Ruthie, the circus elephant, gets a
spring chapeau all her own, thant: , to the co-operation of her
friends, Charlotte Bell (left) ' .c and Reggie Bogart of
Irvington, N. J. The gir! t riders in the Ringling
Brothers - .I I adey show.

V'I'S I T I N G S E N ORI T A'S - Mayor Bernard Samuel
of Philadelphia gets orchids frm three visiting Costa Rica sen-
oritas, winners of. a popularity contest-Ligia Soto-liarrison, Olga
-Gutierrez Pacheso and Sonio Lizano.

Students Honored Yesterday...

(Continued from Page 2)
John Gehring, +111; Monica
Geiger, AAA; Anne Goodyear, AAA;
Della Grant; Carleton Griffin,
4?HZ; Richard Grosz; Ilene Haer-
lig, Regents - Alumni Scholar;
Mary Hagelin, Regents - Alumni
Scholar; Steven Hajos, +H, Re-
gents - Alumni Scholar; Anne
Hammond, AAA, Regents-Alumni
Scholar; Theodore Harris; Gloria
Bile, AAA; Edward Hoffman, 4I ,
Rhoda Horwitz; Frank Hull, Re-
gents - Ahunni Scholar; Burton
Kunter; Edward Jaworski; Jac-
queline Johnson, AAA; Jack Jom-
iny, 141; Carol Jones, AAA, Re-
gents - Alumni Scholar; Harry
Jordan, +111; Shirley Kallman,
AAA; Nicholas Kazarinoff, +111
Regents - Alumni Scholar; Jane
Kenney Keskitalo; Kenneth Kier-
nan, Regents -- Alumni Scholar.
Paul Kilborn, ,)112; James Kist-
ler, bHl'; Charles Kiteley; Arthur
Kovitz, 4HX; Richard Kraft, <VI1I;;
Robert Krause, Regents - Alumni
Scholar; Alethea Kuebler, AAA,
Regents - Alumni Scholar; Ray -
mond Kurtzman, 4)112; Saul Kush-
ner, ,111; George Lazar; Herbert
Loeb III, )11; Barbara Malitz,
AAA, Regents - Alumni Scholar;
Allan Mandelstamm, +111; Mary
Manley, AAA; Paul May, 4411.
Merle Menery, +H; James Mil-
ler, 411, Regents - Alumni Schol-
ar; Jo Misner, AAA; Maxine
Moore; John Norman, +11; Jean
Olson, AAA, Regents - Alumni
Scholar; William Owen, 411";
Richard Park, (11, Regents -
Alumni Scholar; Roy Patterson,
411 ; Phyllis Portwood, Regents-
Alumni Scholar; Margaret Prine,
AAA; Richard Rappley, 4)112, Re-
gents -- Alumni Scholar.
Robert Rasmussen; Arnold Rat-
hje; Robert Reynolds; Maria Rie-
del; Robert Russell, +111; Marjorie

Ryan, AA.d; Marva Sanford, AAA,
Regents - Alumni Scholar; Bar-
bara Schoenfeld, AAA; June
Shoup, AA, Regents - Alumni
Scholar; Peter Siegel, 4''l1; Shel-
don Siegel, 4111, Regents - Alum-
ni Scholar; Hannah Sondheimer,
A A A.
Mary Stein; Jack Steinhelper;
Lawrence Stentzel II, 4411;; Jen-
nifer Stevens; Lawrence Stratton,
+)111;; Nancy Symons, AA~; Nor-
iine Taylor, AA ; David Ulme',
+11-; Elizabeth Vinieratos, AAA;
Nancy Ward; Mary Watkins;
Mary Westman; Mary Willmot,
Regents - Alumni Scholar; James
Wimsatt III; Sherwin Wine, 411-;
Robert Wismer, 4112; Irving Wolf-
son, 41.
COLLIEG E OF
ENGINEERING;:
Theophil Aprill, Jr., +11; Dan-
iel Babitch, +4)112; George Barker,
+11'_, Regents - Alumni Scholar;
Carl Bieser, 4)112;; Donald Bolliger;
Roy Brogren; Morris Brown; Don-
ald Calhoun, Jr., 4111;; Richard
Christie, 1'111,; George Cindric,
4,11; Richard Collinge, 4+,112; Geo-
rge Crane, Jr.; John Davies, 4-111.
Robert Dressel, 4)112=, Regents-
Alumni Scholar; Donald DuBois;
Emil Ebner, (111; Morton Eld-
ridge, i4)112; David Engibous, 4111;
Lyle Filkins, 4111;; Donald Gem-
mill; Harold Gibbons, 4112; James
Gibbs, +11;; William Gorman;
John Higgins, 4,111'.
Robert Jacobson; Frank Kiser,
4112; Robert Kohr; Robert Lem-
mer; Richard Lindeman; John
Mackey, +112; Paul M1cKowen;
Donald Merz, 4),112; Duane Nuech-
terlein, 4'1111, Regents - Alumni
Scholar; Andrew Pasko,+ 1,1'; Les-
lie Peterson.
Peter Peterson; William Peter-
son, +112; Donald Phillips, Jr.,
4112; William Pound, 4),11; Carl

Raiss III, +11; Robert Rohde,
4111, Regents - Alumni Scholar;
Sheldon Rose.
Ralph Salucci; Robert Sandell,
411 ; Richard Seel, 411; Charles
Simmons; Raymond Smit, 4)111;
Wilfred Sutton; Clifford Voice,
(411;; George Vosper, 4112;; Clinton
Williams, Regents - Alumni
Scholar.
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY:
Henry Goat, Jr., =1,112; Kenneth
Ricbe, 114),
COLLEGE OF AKCIIITECTURE
AND DESIGN:
Aimo Palosaari, 4)112;; Barbara
Ridgway, AAA, Regents - Alumni
Scholar; Leonard Siegal.
SCHOOL OF EDUCATION:
Shirley Dunitz, AAA.
SCHOOL OF FORESTRY
AND CONSERVATION:
Roland Howell. Jr., +112,
SCHOOL OF NURSING:
Marilyn Dominick, Rachel Shi-
elds, Alumni Scholar; Dorothy
Stenglein; Phoebe Walz, Emma
Lou Ann Wolfe.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC:
Digby Bell, 1'112Patricia Her-
man; David Hildinger, 4'11'.
Editor's Note: The remainder of
the list of students honored will
be published tomorrow.

C 0 M E L Y.- Charlotte Math-
ewson is the official flower girl
of the southern California flower
show to be held at Pasadena,
Calif., where she is a Junior col-,
lege co-ed.

i SATURDAY
BANKING HOURS
9 AvM. i--- 12 Noon
Openingr one hour earlier
on Saturday than on

I T A L I A N C A D ET S T R A I N- Naval cadets go up the rigging of the Italiantraining
ship, Cristoforo Colombo, a three-masted sailing vessel of 3,400 tons.

B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Prescnts

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